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Rheinholdt Boch and 

Daughter of Rochester 

Land at Rimouski. 


Evan Kavalske, Who Pur- 
chased Ticket at Duluth, 
Among Rescued. 

Herman and Freda Kruse 

of Rochester Also 

Among Saved. 

Rimouski, Que., May 29. — 
Three hundred and ninety-nine 
survivors from the steamship 
Empress of Ireland have been 
landed here. This leaves 1,038 of 
those on board unaccounted for. 
First reports had it that the col- 
lier Storstad had also sunk. These 
proved to be incorrect. Though 
her bow was badly damaged, the 
Storstad was able to keep afloat, j 
Some reports said she had aboard I 
360 survivors. This, if true, would 
reduce the death list materially, 
from more than 1,000 to less than 
700. Among the survivors here, 
thirty-four were from the Em- 
press' second cabin. 

Survlvorx at HimouKkl. 

Danfort, th<- Marconi operator of the 
Eureka, reports the following Incom- 
plete list of .ourvivors at Rimouski: 

R. H. I'erkinson. bedroom steward; 
W. Rowan, steward; Alex Radley, 
Cooms, pantry men; A. ReKlnald, More- 
land, White, <'rey, James Williams, as- 
sistant stewards; E. Foster, A. Elliott, 
bakers; A. C. Ferguson, S. R. Simon. 
Xostal. Boeliz, Speddon, Novek; A. W. 
Gaade, chief engrineer; S. Sampson, 
Swan, tenth engrineer; T. Bradwick, 
Bailor: S. Murphy, T. Borah, quarter- 
master; Duckworth, electrician; J. 

(Continued on page 11, third column.) 











Montreal, Que., May 2y. — The saloon 
passenger, list of the Empress of Ire- 
land is: 

J. R. Abercromble, Vancouver. 

J. H. Adie, Mrs. Adle, Birmingham. 

A. B. Anderson, London. 

O. C. Averderck, Manchester. 

A. E. Barlow, Mrs. Barlow, Montreal. 

Mrs. Hart Bennett, Nassau, N. P. 

Mrs. Bloomfleld, Col. W. R. Bloom- 
field, Auckland. N. Z. 

A. G. Brandon, Manchester. 

.\. J. Burrows, Hardwood Cash, Mrs. 
Cash, Nottingham. 

J. J. Cayley, Hamilton. 

Miss C. P. Cay, Golden, B. C. 

Miss Waneta Crathern, Montreal. 

Mrs. F. W. Cullen, Miss Maud Cullen, 
Master Cullen, Toronto. 

R. A. Cunningham, Winnipeg. 

M. D. A. Darling, J. Fergus Duncan, 

Mrs. F. H. Dunlevy, Denver. 

Cox Edwards, Yokohama. 

W. Fenton, Manchester. 

Miss Doris Gaunt, Birmingham. 


F. P. Godson. Kingston. 
Charles Goldthorpe, Bradford, 
Li. A. Gosselin, Montreal. 
W. D. Graham, Mrs. Graham, Hong 

Kong, China. 

Mrs. D. T. Halley, Vancouver. 

G. W. S, Henderson, W. Hlsenheimer, 

A. Hirst, Birmingham. 

Mrs. C. HoUoway. Quebec. 

F. W. Howes, Birmingham. 

L. .\. Hyamson, Laurence Irving, Sir 
Henry Seton Kerr, London. 

Lionel Kent, Miss G»ace Kohl, Mon- 

Miss Alice Lee, Nassau, N. P. Baha- 

Dr. Alex Llndsey, Halifax. 

C. B. Lyon, Vancouver. 

H. H. Lyman, Mrs. Lyman, Montreal. 

A. G. Maginnls, London. 

C. Malloch, Lardo, B. C. 

J. Gabsiel Marks, Mrs. Mark.«i, Suva, 

Mrs. Miller, St. Catherines. Ont 

A. E. Mullins, Miss E. Mullins, Lon- 

H. R. O'Hara. Mrs. O'Hara, Miss 
Helen O'Hara. Toronto. 

W. Leonard Palmer, Mrs. Palmer 

1 London. 

. v>> 

Mrs. W. E. Patton, SI. rbrooke. 
Mrs. H. W. Price, New iSealand. 
F. J. Rutherford, Montreal. 

E. Seybold, Mrs.* Seybold, G. Bouge 
Smaart, Ottawa. 

Mrs. S. Stork, Toronto. 

C. G. Tylee, Mrs. Tylee. J. T. Taylor, 
Mrs. D. Taylor, Miss H. Taylor, Mon- 

Miss T. Townsend, l*ew Zealand. 

A. J. Wakefield, Liverpool. 

Rev. J. W'allet, London. 

F. E. Abbott. C. R. Burt, David John- 
son, Frederick. 

Second Cabin Vannentirm. 

Following is a list of Second caWn 
passengers on the Empress of Ireland: 

Miss A. S. M. Assafrey. Winnipeg. 

Miss M. Atkin, Prlnco Albert, Sask. 

Miss D. Balcomb, Vancouver. 

Miss A. Bale.--, Toronto. 

Mrs. W. Fardour, Miss Evelyn Bar- 
bour, Sllverton, B. -C. 

Alfred Barker. Ssskatoon, Sa.^k. 

Miss Bessie Bi^wden, Miss Florence 
Bawden, Hlllsboro, Ind. 

Miss Mary Baxter, Toronto. 

(Continued on pagell, third column.) 



Canadian Pacific Steamship Is Rammed By the Collier 
Storstad Off Father Point and Goes Down 

Within Ten Minutes. 

Estimates of Total Loss of Life Range From 678 to Over 
1 , 1 O0--Twenty-Two of the Rescued Die 

From Their Injuries. 

Rimouski, Que., May 29. — The twin-screw Canadian Pacific liner Empress of 
Ireland, carrying 1,437 persons, passen|:ers and crew, sank in the darkness before dawn 
today in the St. Lawrence river near here with a loss of perhaps 1,000 lives. Early 
estimates of the dead varied from 678 to more than 1,100. 

The vessel, bound from Quebec tc Liverpool, with 77 first, 206 second, and 504 
third class passengers, was cut wide oper: by the collier Storstad and sank within 20 
minutes in 19 fathoms of water. Of those saved the majority appeared to be members 
of the crew or from the steerage. Many were badly injured and twenty-tv/o died after 
being picked up. 


The crash occurred about 2 o'clock this morning off Father Point Que a villae^e 
brought into prommence when Dr. Crippen, the London murderer, was caught 

. ^?^ "'"l.^if ' ^.T"^ u^"" ^cu^^?' ^^^^""^ ^^^ Empress of Ireland on the port side 
about the middle of the ship She literally tore her way back almost to the liner's screws 
leaving a rent through which the water ]poured in such a deluge that she sank before 
many of the passengers were aware of what had happened. 


Brief calls for help sent out by 
the Marconi operator were heard 
by the pilot boat Eureka here, ten 
miles from the scene, and the 
Eureka, followed by the Lady 
Evelyn, a mail tender, put on 


He Would Accept Mediation' PATHETIC SCENES 


International Ques- 
tions Alone. 

Names of New Provisional 

Government Have Been 





S^ i Ireland. 
Masnra Falln. Ont.. May 29. — ^ 
4f The meillatorM hnTe practically dc- «^ 
in ciitrd not to rec«-lvc the cominunl- -^ 
ita cation from Gen. Carranca, ^ 
^ hron^zht here today by .loan -^ 
^ I r<iuidl, the Constitutionalist ^ 
^ a^ent. 

Wives and Children of 

Members of Crew at 


Liverpool, May 29. — Crowds gathered 
today at the offices of the Canadian 
Pacific company awaiting information 
concerning the fate of the passengers 
and crew of the steamer Empress of 

f-)jiHM?-**** **^<t* 

.A^ sif \i^ -^ ^ ■^ if }k *if '■ 

Niagara Falls. Ont., May 29. — Juan 
P. Urquldl, private secretary to Rafael 
Zubaran, the Constitutional agent at 
Washington, arrived here today bear- 
ing a communication from Gen. Car- 
ranza to the mediators, .saying he is 
willing to send a representative to the 
mediation conference to discuss in- 
ternational differences between the 
United States and Mexico. 

Mr. Urquidi said he came merely as 
a messenger to deliver a communica- 
tion and not to discuss issues. He ex- 
pects to return tomorrow to Washing- 

When he arrived at the Hotel Clif- 
ton he sent his card to Ambassador 
Da (Jam.i, who sent down word that 
he was "busy" but did not say wheth- 
er or not he would receive him later 
In the day. 

'What Carranza Smyn, 

Although Mr. Urquidi declined to 
make public the contents of the com- 
munication it is understood that Gen. 
Carran za reiterates his original dec- 

<Continued on page 11, second column.) 

Many of the seamen and firemen of 
the vessel lived in Liverpool, and 
pathetic scenes were witnessed when 
their wives and children turned away 
with the Information that no names of 
survivors had yet come through. 



Insurance at Lloyd's 
the Vessel Amounts 
to $2,900,000. 

Lrmdon, May 29. — The flags on the 
shipping offices in London were half- 
mastt^d on receipt of the news of the 
disaster to the Kmpress of Ireland. 

The insurance held at Lloyd's on the 
Empress of Ireland amounts to $2,?00,- 
000. AVhen the first news of the acci- 
dent arrived a considerable amount of 
reinsura-ice was effected at 47^4 per 

John Purns, president of the local 
government board, this morning twice 
visited the Canadian Pacific railway 
offices to obtain the latest news about 
the disaster, and requested to be kept 
fully informed. 

forced steam and made all speed 
for the spot. 

It was these two boats that 
found afloat the few lifeboats 
that were launched from the 
stricken ship and picked up the 
survivors thty contained. Three 
hundred and thirty-nine were 
saved by ths Lady Evelyn and 
sixty by the Eureka. Among 
those saved \vras Capt. P. G. Ken- 
dall of the Empress. 


Most of tl:e first class passen- 
gers apparently perished. Among 
th^^*- in the first cabin were Sir 
Henry bciv.-. ' rr, a noted Eng- 
lish lawyer and big game hunter, 
and Laurence Irving, son of the 
late Sir Henry Irving, and his 
wife, Mabel IHlackney. Of a party 
of 140 Canadian Salvation Army 
members on board only twenty 
were rescued. They had left 
Quebec yesterday bound for the 
army's international conference 
in London. 

So quickly did the Empress 
sink that those passengers for- 

docked here the station platform 
was converted into a hospital and 
the townspeople, bringing food 
and clothing, united to aid the 
sufferers. Twelve bodies, with 
faces covered, lay side by side on 
the wharf. They were passen- 
gers who had made the lifeboats 
but who were fatally hurt. 

Wreckage strews the St. Law- 
rence for a long distance near 
where the Empress sank. The 
sun shone brightly during tlie 
forenoon. Though the water is 

(Continue d on p age 11. fourth column.) 

and wife lost 

Sir Henry Seton-Karr, Brit- 
ish Lawyer, Also 

New Tork, May 29. — Laurence S. B. 
Irving, son of the late Sir Henry Irv- 
ing, who perished with his wife oi> 
the Empress of Ireland, is an actor. 

_ author and manager. He received his 

tunate enOUgll to get into the life- education at Marlborough college. Col- 
boatS found themselves garbed ^*'^® RolUn, Paris, and spent three 

only in their night clothes. Nc 
baggage was saved. 

The condition of the survivors 
was pitiable. Some had broken 
arms and legs, and all had suf- 
fered terribly. L. E. Gossetin, a 

proniinent lawyer from Montreal, . Seated for member of parliament in 
saved himsell by Clmgmg to a;**^® general election. In 1910 he at- 

raft. When the rescue ships 1 Lo"n1i1?n.* '''""" '° ^°'' ^°«««^'^^^ *^ 

years in Russia studying for foreign 
office. His plays are widely known. 
In 1908 and 1909 he presented sketches 
of his own authorship in England and 
America. On May 3. 1910. Mr. Irving 
addressed the Equal Suffrage league at 
New York. 

Sir Henry Seton-Karr. who also lost 
his life, is a son of the late George 
Bcrkely Seton-Karr. He was born in 
1853 and educated at Harrow and at 
Oxford university. In 1906 he was de- 
feated for 



More than twenty- five persons took 
third rlann pastiage upon the ill-fated 
■teamer li^mpreas of Ireland from Uu- 
luth, -tvhleh sanlc this mornlngr. 

Evan KavalMlie wan the only eabin 
pasHengrer regintered from this elty. 
Late dlspatehea state that he vrum 
amonK fhone saved. His name is not 
Viven In the elry direetory. 

The third class passenffers from 
Dniuth weret 

John Nevala and family. 

Andre^v Vns'n<; and family. 

Lena Hallin. 

Anttl Haasaklju 

Frank Praskl. 
K. IlaKkanen. 
Aestor Thollx and wife. 
Krnrst BraKra and family. 
John Bucrarelli. 
Joseph raorazxaehl. 
Cae.sar I'ompoy. 
Alctor Kemper. 
John Kanirasi. 
Ambrose Thurfoerir. 
I). Interpol and family. 
Paul .Morell 
John Morell. 
Andrew Bkqntst. 
Nicholas Fant. 

Some of the above were troat 
rmug* towaa. 


* ■ • L 

^•■— ■ 






May 29, 1914. 


Mere Sprinkling of First 

Class Passengers Were 


clung to a piece of wood 

They clung to a piece ot wooa and 
'were rescued. The wife waa uncon- 


Stricken Vessel Sank 
Bottom as If She 
Were Lead. 


Rlmouski. Que.. May 29.— Probably 
more than 1.000 lives and surely not 
less than 700 were lost when the great 
Canadian Paolfic liner Kmpres3 of Ire- 
land sank before dawn today in the 
St. Lawrence river, ripped open from 
amidshiptt to st.-rn by the Danish col- 
lier Storstad. 

This \v:is the estimate made this aft- 
ernoon when the hysterical survivor.s, 
many of them pitiably maimed and al- 
most naked, were being brought here. 
It WH.-< bussed on the fact that the 
Kmpress riirries 1.437 persons all told. | 

of V bom 3;»9 were rescued and landed 
here bv the ships Eureka and Lady 
Kvelvn! Tiie Storsiid, at first report- 
ed to have more than 300 survivors on 
board, has sailed for Quebec, after 
landinsf only a handful of rescued and 
a number of dead. 

Cabin P«»»eiiKer» Lost. 
Of those saved, crew members and 
thtrd-clasa passengers predominated. 
From partial lists available at 2 
o'clock it was evident that but a mere 
sprinkling of the tirst cabin passen- 
gers were .^aved. Only three names of 
those in the cabins appeared >» J^"« 
preliminary lists of rescued. They 
were C. VV. U. Henderson and \ ■ K. 
Hurt, address unstated, and Waller 
Fenlon of Manchester, Kng. 

The stricken vessel sank as if she 
were lead. An explosion, apparently 
originating 'n her engine room, haal- 
ened her end and those persons who 
were able to make their way from 
their cabins found themselves on a 
perilouslv slanting deck. Many leaped 
and were drowned. Others were for- 
tunate enough to grasp driftwood or 
were picked up by lifeboats. It was 
apparent that the great hole torn in 
the ship's side admitted such a deluge 
of water that many must have been 
overcome in their beds. 

Ole After BeiitK Rescued. 
The rescued, fighting their way to 
the lifeboats from the careening deck, i Irelancl) 
clingins desperately to the rails or , 
leaping blindly over board. broke i 
their arms or or otherwise in- i 
jured themselves so badly that twen- j 
ty-two .lied after being picked up. 
Groaning and in some cases insensl- ] 
ble. others were landed here, while j 
the people of the village gathered I 
with m-'dlcines and stimulants to re- 
lieve their suffering. A special train] 
was made up this afternoon on which 
manv were taken to Quebec and Mon- 

J. W. Longley. a rancher of Canford. 
„. C. calmly sat on the deck rail and 
went down with the sinking ship. He 
held his breath, came up. grabbed tne 
side of a lifeboat, held to It and was 
rescued by the Eureka. 

William Measures. Salvation Army 
bandsman, crept along the rail of the 
promenade deck and stepped Into me 
water. He swam to a life boat ana 
was r.'scued. 

Further Lint ot Survivor*. 
The following is a further list of 
survivors here. It includes members 
of the crew and steerage passengers: 

Miss Holh (Miss CJrace Kohl), second 

Mrs. Faveustend. 
Miss Blyth. . 

v.. W. S. Henderson, first cabin. 
W. S. Owen. 
Star Baker. 
Robert Boyle. 
Arthur i;ray. 
W. Canepa. 
C. H. Smith. 
W. H. Hughes. 
Fedor Kicatelonto. 
Hoy Flolr. 
H. S. Smith. 
William Honralain. 
T. Bantala. 
F. Nisilo. 

Walter Erginger (J. Erzinger?), sec- 
ond cabin, of Winnipeg. 
William Brown. 
Phona Ryan. 
John Ryan. 
Thorne Walinski. 
C Samuelson. 
c;. J. Metcalfe. 
W. Roberts. 
C. R. Burt, first cabin. 
Miss Alice Lee. Nassau N. P. Ba- 

John Byrne. 
John Fitzpatrlck. 
W. Selinskl. 
Edward Shannon. 
William Quinn. 
Joseph Backford. 
George Capplin. 
Arthur Feneda#. 
William Rower. 
John Oibson. 
John Sims. 
S. F. Hohn. 
Spencer, bell boy. 
B. White. 
M. Cone. 
P. McDonald. 
Johnson, (this name appears In 

Capt. M. B. Glockle of Du- 

luth Commands Honored 

Tug at Panama. 

Writes of Noteworthy Ex- 
perience to Capt. Swen- 
son of This City. 

Whisker Piitling Is Frowned 

on By District Court 



Awards Charles Pasanen 

$75 for Loss of 






Capt. M. B. Glockle. a well known 
marine man of this city who sailed the 
tug Harvey D. Goulder in the local 
harbor for several years, has the 
unique distinction of sailing the tug 
which towed the first cargo of mer- 
chandise through the Panama canal 
from sea to sea. 

In a letter written to Capt. Albert 
Swenson of the local hydrographlc 
office. Capt. Glockle writes that it was 
his honor to be able to sail the gov- 
ernment tug La Boca, which on May, 
19. towed three barges of merchandise 
through the canal from the Atlantic 
to the Pacific. The barges carried 
1,200 tons of sugar. 

Capt. Glockle has been in the service 
of the canal commission for several 
months. His home is in Duluth where 
his family now resides. 


Decoration Day Flowers 

at the Duluth Floral Co. 


The Survey: Community music 
throughout Wisconsin is to be stimu- 
lated through systematic effort re- 
cently organized by the state univer- 
sity. A forthcoming bulletin of the 
extension department of the university 
calls attention to activities showing 
how music is becoming popularized 
throughout the United States. 

The bulletin instances a "Pennsyl- 
vania Oberammergau," at Bethlehem, 
where a local choir gives "what are 
conceded to be the finest presentations 
of Bach's work in this country." and a 
"Swedish Bayreuth in Kansas," at the 
town of Lindsborg. 

A particularly interesting account is 
given of the "outdoor sing" nt Anoka, 
Minn., the idea of the supervisor of 
music in the Minneapolis 

A stamp of disapproval has been 
placed on the pastime of whisker pull- 

And because Peter Papovich, Ely po- 
liceman, enjoyed himself by twitching 
a 10-inch trailer which drooped on the 
right side of Charles Pasanen's face, 

a district court has figured that Papo- 
vich should pay $75 to Pasanen for his 

The mustache pulling incident which 
was the basis of a suit for damages 
which was tried in Judge Fesler's di- 
vision of the district court occurred 
at Ely on Sept. 4, last. 

Pesanen claims that after he had 
been- arrested by the officer and had 
been taken to the jail, Papovich 
grabbed his prisoner by the mustache 
and pulled off one side. The other 
trailer was left intact. 

The long flowing mustache had long 
been cultivated by Pesanen and he 
started suit for damag>»3 against the 
policeman and his stireties. the Mary- 
land Casualty company. Pesanen asked 
$500 damages. 




113, 115, 111, 119 West Superior Street, Duluth, Minn. 

Our Store Will Remain Closed Tomor- 
row in Obsiervance of Memorial Day! 

We will remain op.;n until 9 tonight. Plan your shopping tonight. 

8 1 80 People Walked Across the 
Whittall Anglo-Persian Rug 

lying on our walk during yesterday's downpour. That makes the counting machine register 
61,319 people crossing it in all kinds of weather since it was put on our walk last Saturday a. m. 

The Sidewalk Test 

See how it stands this sidewalk test — a rug would 
never get such hard wear in any home. 

If you want a rug that will wear well — and look 
well — see our handsome Anglo Persians on Third 

the li-st of Salvationists on board the 

B Wel'nrauch. Montreal, second cabin. 

W. Heller. 

Wm. T. Burrows. 

Alex. (Iriverii. 

John Romanus. 


Colored woolens are usually' sent to 
a professional for cleansing, but this 
expense may be spared as the process 

Art FtotareK at Low Cost. 

Decker's, cor. Vind Ave. W. and 1st St. 

which he carried out at practically no 
expense. He mounted a box and led 
a band and 5.000 people who came 
from neighboring villages In the fam- 
iliar old songs which every one knowi 
and loves. 

Efforts which have been made to 
control street music are men- 
tioned. In some cities hand organs are 
supplied with music for the folk dan- 
ces which children learn in the schools. 
In Boston street instruments must 
have their tunes censored before they 

New Trial Denied. 

A new trial of the replevin action 
brought by RLsto Vukosav against 
John Kenna and Peter McDonald to 
recover the possession of certain fix- 
tures and fur«j(ore in his saloon at 
West Duluth has been denied Vukosav 
by District Judge Ensign. An order 
denying plaintiff's motion for a second 
trial was filed yesterday. On Feb. 11 
schools! last, a jury, after listening to the evi 

dence, returned a verdict In favor of 
Kenna and McDonald. 

Tt-nple Emanuel services, which will 
begin at 8 o'clock. Next Sunday 
morning at 10:45 o'clock the annual 
Shabuoth services will be held. Rabbi 
Lefkovlts will preach and there will be 
a specially prepared musical program. 


Road OIlinK to Be Rushed. 
As soon as the roads are dry enough, 
the division of public works will push 
the working "of oiling the highways 
as rapi'My as possible. An effort will 
be made to have all eight districts 
completed within a short time. The 
Chicago chemists who 

s«»ph Nemakovsky was arrested by a 
secret service man of the North Da- 
kota game and fish board and brought 


street, was fineci $75 and Mrs. J. A. 
Jennings, 402 Baiiks avenue, $50 In po- 
lice court yesterday afternoon on 

charges of havirg kept their saloons I back here and assessed $26.70 for 
open last Sundf.y. The former had legal fishing with a net 
pleaded not guilty and intends to ap- 
peal his case. The latter pleaded gu'lly 
to the charge. 

Threatened Wife; Sentenced. 

The president of the Canadian Pa- i fabrics, from the heavy tweed knock- 
clflc raiUvay issued a stJitement this about skirt to the dainty shawl of fin- 
afternoon saving that the Kmpress had ; est wool and delicate coloring, can be 
sunk within 14 minutes. No one ' renewed at home and with very little 
aboard had time to Sfize his belong- trouble, too. says the Kansas City Star. 
Ings much loss to dress. Those found All such large pieces as skirts, small 
in the lifeboats were in their nighi ; boys' woolen suits, heavy table covers 
clothes I and an entire dress of dark woolen, ir 

Women Suffer Severely. > very mucii soiled, should be cleansed 

The women suffered most. Only a i with soap bark, because this not only 
few were saved. accordinK to the early removes general soil, but will also 
lists and indications are that they : take put grease and other stains. ^ 
lacked the strength to combat condl- i You put five cents' worth of the 
tlons which confronted them. There | soap bark into a gallon of cold water 
the case on the Ti- ; and set it over the fire. When it boils 

are given a license. 
_ The bulletin announces how the unl», 

is"so"Vimple that Vu kinds of woolen 1 verslty. through its extension divisio*,f 
^ ' • ' y^\i\ assist any community In the stat«v 

It plans to rent at low cost, music 
for choruses, bands and orchestras, 
and It Is now arranging for "a coura*^ 
in music appreciation, consisting of 

was not. as was 
♦anio. lime for calm aeliberation aiMi 
rigid observance of the unwritten rule 
of the sea "women first." 

A party of Salvation Army members, 
en route to I.,ondon. was almost wiped 
out. Laurence Irving, son of the late 
Sir Henry Irving, is among the miss- 
ing, and other prominent persons in 
the first cabin were unaccounted for 
late this afternoon. 

When the rescue ships Eureka and 
Lady Evelyn reached the scene shortl> 
before daybreak, they found nine life- 
boats from the Empress all jammed 
full and many of the occupants wound- 
ed. It still was dark. Wreckage cov- 
ered the river everywhere. The Stor- 
stad. her bow badly crumpled, wa>< still 
on the scene picking up the living sur- 
vivors she could. 

i'npt. Kendall*)* Rncape. 

In one of the lif. boats crouched Capt. 
Kendall, commander of the Empress, 
dazed and greatly shaken. He had 
leaped from the deck and had been 
picked up by members of his crew. 
Those in the first and second cabins 
known to have been saved up to 3 
o'clock iMs afternoon are: 

G. W. S. Henderson. 

C. R. lUirt. 

Walter Fenton. 

Miss Alice Lee. Nassau. Bahamas. 

Miss i:. Court. Liverpool, England. 

Walter Erginger (this may be J. 
ErBlncrer of Winnipeg). 

B. Weinruch. Montreal. 

Story of a Sorvlvor. 

W. Davis of Montreal, one of the 
few survivors able to talk coherently 
after first landing. said he and his 

awakened by the 

strain the water Into a tub and add 
cold water until comfortable for the 
hands. Fill up the vessel again and 
put back upon tiie stove. 

Put the garment to be cleaned into 
the bath and lift up and down, rubbing 
bad places until they disappear. Use no 
soap, borax or ammonia. The soap 
bark is sufficient to make a good, soft 

rolls for mechanical piano players 
and discs for phonographs, together 
with a series of lectures or studies." 
This material will be sent out in a 
way similar to that in which travelinpr 
sets of books or clipplners are novr put 
at the disposal of localities. 

The department will further assist 
in the forming of entertainment 
courses. Teachers of music will bo 
provided for communitie.s. and the 
plan will involve circuits of several 
neighboring small communities, each 
of which may thus obtain part of the 
service of a well-equipped musician. 

Verdict Will Stand. 

District JudgeF Ensign yesterday de- 
nied a motion for a new trial made 
by the defendant in the suit of Martin 
Haski agail^l ftie Great Northern 
Railway coMpiany. On Jan. 28 last, 
a jury awarded Raskl $899 damages 
against the railroad company for the 
loss of livestock killed by the com- 
pany's trains. The railroad asked for 
a new trial of the action. 

Vanda Salman drew thirty days at 
the county workhouse from Judge Par- 
ker in police cturt yesterday, when 

>....^^ „ ^ analyzed the j found guilty of assault on his wife. 

samples of" road oil received from the, jt was claimed that Salman had threat- 
Pure Oil company have reported that j ened his wife with a razor. He was 
it is up to specifications, containing i arrested by Patrolman Mangan, who 
per cent solids. 



M. I. Stewart Co. 

•;Complete line office supplies. Phones 114 

RotaHan Delegate*. 

The Duluth Rotary club will 3end 
five delegates to attend the interna- 
tional convention of Rotary clubs at 
Houston, Tex., June 21-26. The local 
delegates will be President G. A. Bate, 
C. W. Oppel. Frank Randall, J. B. 
Crane and .A. C. Kienly. They will 
join the Twin City delegates June 17, 
and will leave^with them on a spe- 
cial train the jjplowing morning. The 
next mc'tln^' ^T the club ^'ill be held 
at the Elks' club iroonts Monday eve- 



^nliiatlon Near* Completion. 

C. L. Pillsbury, who has been re- 
tained by the city as consulting expert 
in the valuation of the Duluth-Edison 
company, was in the city yesterday 
and returned last evening to St. Paul 

generally cahed | gajd that the man was standing in one 
of the rooms of the house with the 
razor in his hancl when arrested. 

Judgment for Damages. 

Marietta L. Johnson In The Survey: 
I have advised Mary's mother to keep 
lather. When thoroughly clean wring i her from school," said the doctor de- 
and rinse In the strained water from j cidedly 

the vessel. Shake and hang out of 
doors to dry. Iron while damp upon 
the wrong side, and the garment will 
look like new. 

Flannels of delicate colorings, also 
such fabrics as cashmere, henrietta, 
merino, challis and the mohair require 
a bath of soap suds and warm water. 
Here again the use of ammonia, borax, 
washing powders, or fluids should be 

Soap jelly kept on hand will save 
time and is a great convenience. To 
make it shave pure white soap In the 
proportion of half a pound of soap to 
a quart of water and simmer gently 
until di^olved. When cold it will be 
a jelly and ready for use. A teacupful 
added to a gallon of warm water will 
make a good suds. Half an ounce of 
alum or one tablespoonful of oxgall Is 
put Into the suds. The articles are 
washed by squeezing through the 
hands, rubbing as little as possible. 

When clean do not wring tightly 
enough to form wrinkles, and rinse in 
two w^aters (warm), each containing 
from one teaspoonful to a tablespoon- 
ful of salt, according to the quantity 
of water. The former will be suffi- 
cient for a gallon of water. Dry In 
the shade always and never before a 
I fire, because the heat from both sun 

Mrs. Josephine Frederick, widow of 
August Frederlfik. who recently died 

_ from Injuries received while mowing 

He reviewed the work that has been j ^j^g la'w n of one of the city parks, was 
done by W. B. Rittenhouse, who has . awarded a judgment against the city 
had active charge of the appraisal and amounting to $1,673.10 by the Wiscon- 
together they decided upon the lastlgi,^ industrial co nmisslon. 

details. The valuation will be com- « . 

pleted within the next two weeks. jMhM^ ^»»X c» »» li:tt*.tt*%%tt%tt * 

Money Awaltn Owner*. 

Two sums of money are at the police 
station awaiting owners who can prove 
that Ihev are the persons who lost 
them. One sum was found by Ingrin ^ 
Foyen. a grade school student. In Lin- | ^ 
coin park. The other was found by ; ^ 
Mrs. James Bradley in the Lyceum | ^ 
theater. I 

Fargo, N. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Because of the heavy 
rainfall last night the proposed auto- 
mobile excursion of 200 Steele county 
farmers to Fargo and the Agricul- 
tural college has been postponed un- 
til next Friday. The roads were too 
heavy for auto travel. 

North Dakota Corn Crop. 

Fargo, N. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — With the corn crop 
practicall.v planted in some of the 
southern counties and in full blast in 
other sections of the state, the ad- 
vocates of the crop insist the acre- 
age this year •will be from 100 to 200 
per cent greater than last season, 
which was a banner year for the crop. 


wife had not been 

impact of the collision and knew noth 

ing of the accident until water began , ^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ uneven, 

to rush into their stateroom. He helped , ^_^^^^^ ^j,j probably result In streaks. 

uv iiie "'^ I rpjjg ironing should be done on the 
possible to launch a bor.t. Together! wrong side while the material Is damp, 
they crawled on their hands and knees 
up the sloping deck of the liner. The 

his wife to the bow deck, bi 

ship had already listv-d and it was im- 

vessel was rapidly sinking. His wife. 

Knitted or crocheted shawls will 
come out like new again If, before be- 
' ing washed, they are carefully folded 
was swept from his grasp. Bo^h f ei'; i "at a"^ >^ aroun^^ 

carried by the suction into the river. | a basUng^thre^ad.^^Nex^t^la^y^ m a^pl^llo^^^ 

■ I (like a comfortable), then put Into the 

suds and proceed as before. The pil- 
low slip may be hung upon the line 
to dry the contents. 

Some people put any kind of flan- 
nel or woolen goods into a pillow slip 
and hang up. but this Is not the best 
method of drying, because the weight 
at the bottom draws the sides of the 
slip together, preventing the air from 
entering. The better way, unless the 


Is the Real Plaee tor a Wonder- 
ful and Economical Vacation. 

Get away from the resorts near 

home tlii-J vear — go to Colorado — feel! article is basted, is to tie ft in a square 

th*. f-i.;i-ini'tii>n of \'itiire'« hicr wirl** I of cotton loosely and tie up to the 
tile laa. Illation ot .Nature s Dig, ^^Itie ^^^ ^^^ ^,j. .^.jj, ^^^^^ ^^^^,^ ^ ^^. 

places— spend an interesting, rcsttul,! tween the. knots. Quick drying is very 
refreshini^ week or two in the world- 1 necessary in the case of colored wool- 
famous Rockies. ^"s '^^ all textures .^ ^ 

There are hundreds of good hotels,! a SIGN OF POVERTY, 

camps and boarding houses in Colo- 1 Philadelphia Telegraph: They were 
rarlr. vontlifd for hv fh*. Rii«in,-c:<s talking about poverty a few evenings 
rado. \ouc lied lor L>> the tiUsincaS' ^^ when Congressman Oilbert N. 

Mens Association oi Denver, C olo- 1 Haugen of Iowa, told of an impres- 

: sion a man from the rural wilds once 

"Why have you done that?" I in- 

"Mary has a weak heart, and Is 
rather anemic. I think she should live 
out of doors more," replied the doctor. 

"But the children in our school are 
out of doors more than half the school 

"Well, Mary needs more freedom, 
she can't sit quietly so. long," said the 

"She need not sit quietly except 
when she is so occupied that she 
wishes to do so," I piNjtested. "In fact, 
doctor, she may bring her dolls to 
school if she wishes. There is abso- 
lutely nothing that she has to do at 
school that may be detrimental to 

So Mary remained in school at Fair- 
hope. , ^ 

It was six years ago that I founded 
thl-s School of Organic Education. I 
had taught all grades, had had experi- 
ence as a critic teacher in a city train- 
ing school, and had been principal of a 
department in a state normal school. I 
knew the "system" through and 
through — had "banked" on It. defended 
It, worked for it — and finally turned 
from It. 

I came to look at education as a 
growth, not merely an acquiring of in- 
formation. I called our school "or- 
ganic" because Its aim Is to preserve 
and perfect the entire being, to pro- 
vide an environment with which to 
supply the needs of the growing mind 
and spirit as surely as appropriate food 
is furnished for the growing body. 
These ideas have been expressed again 
and again at educational gatherings. 

Why not put a theory into practice 
and fiad out whether children would 
know as much at the end of a given 
time if their real Interests and desires 
were followed. If the needs of the 
growing organism were supplied in- 
stead of making requirements of the 
children. Then the child would In a 
sense give the school the diploma. If 
the education fulfilled his require- 

Called to Mother'n Bedside. 

Sterling Howe, who Is employed by 
the IJarnum Grain company, left last 
evening for Roanoke. Va., called by 
the serious illiiess of his mother. The 
latter has been an invalid for several 
years, and. judging from the wording 
of the telegram he received. Mr. Howe 
did not entertain much hope of her 



reft f 1.500 RMtate. 

Mr.<». Ma>' Zinomerlv Moody, who died 
Feb. 1. iai4, at Erie. Pa., left an es- 
tate in this county valued at $1,500, 
according to a petition for the proba- 
tion of her will which was filed today 
in probate court by Mary Etta Moody, 
daughter, sole heir and executrix. The 
property consists bf four lots in Spirit 
Lake addition to Duluth. 

Daluth Floral Co. 

Goods for spring planting. 

* 1 ' . ♦ 

Held for Trenpaitit. 

When the poTtce responded to a bur- 
glar alarm from Zi West Eleventh 
street early this morning they placed 
Stans Kupzansl^i under arrest on a 
charge of trespass. Two men who were 
with him escaped. Stans declared that 
he had accompanied the other men to 
the house at their request, but didn't 
know the pdrpose of the visit. In po- 
lice court this morning he pleaded not 
guilty and hU : trial was set for 2 
o'clock this aftte^noon. 

Arretted f .for AwMault. 

Antonia B^arattMi 33 years old, was 
arrested this mofnlng on a charge of 
having indecently assaulted Mary Fa- ] 
raone. 8 years old. The warrant was 
sworn out b^ the girl's father, Au- 1 
gust Faraone. The police state that i 
from what they can learn there doesn't 
seem to be much of a case against '. 

Allan B. Williams of <Jlean, N. 
registered at the Spalding. 

G. Burton Hall of Chicago is regis- 
tered at the Spalding for the day. 

Edwin V. Fox of Chicago is stopping 
at the Spalding for the day. 

B H Stahl of Minneapolis is in the 
city on business and Is registered at 
the Spalding. 

William H. Smith of Cleveland 
making his home at the Spalding for 
a few days. . . 

C L. (ioodell of Bamum Is a guest 
of the McKay for the day. 

E. J. Cox of St. Paul is stopping at 
the McKay. . „. 

Allan Shea of Tower is a guest at 

*^S. ^!^^^ott of Hibbing is registered 
at the McKay. , , . . 

J H Carlson of Hibbing is down 
from the range and is a guest of the 

Mike' Collins of Hudson is stopping 
at the St. Louis. 

J. T. Cooley of Hibbing is at the bt. 

"waiter T. Brown of Mill Town, Wis., 
is stopping at the St. Louis. 

H. B. Jewell of Fairmont is at the 
St. Louis. for the day. * 

C H Gates of Minneapolis Is stop- 
ping at the Holland for the day. , 

T D Cross and F. R. Whitney of 1 
Minneapolis are registered at the i 


si!:xate:. ^ 

Debate ^va« resumed on the re- ^ 
^ peal of the Panama tolln exemp- ^ 

* tlon. * 
^ The Norrls resolution ealling -^ 
> for the attitude of the attorney ^ 
^ Keneral toward a combination of ^ 
ji; the New Yorl; Central lines ^as -^ 
-i^ dlKCussed %«-ltliout action. ^ 
^ Secretary I^nne proposed denun- ■* 
^< elation of tbe Hay-Pauncefote ^i,- 
^ treaty and tlhe perfeetlns of a ^- 
vi( ne«v agreement omoitK maritime -^ 
■* nations regarding the Panama ^ 
■^ canal. ^ 
^ The confer<'Mee report on the ^ 
^ bill to provld«- temporary machin- ^ 
^ cry for election of senators ^as ^ 
^ aereed to. ^^ 

I * * 

'^ * Speaker Clurk was absent and * 

* Representative Hay of Virginia /■ 
^ presided. ^ 
^ Kepresentalive Smith of Mlchl- ^ 
^ gan delivered a memorial day ad- ^ 
•jjC dress. * 

* Debate on ilie Clayton omnibus * 
}k anti-trust bill resumed. ^ 
^ One amendment to the Clayton ^ 
^ trust bill was voted. ^ 
^ Representative Kelly, ProRres- ^ 


Library Hoars. 

The circulating department of the 
public library will be closed all day 
tomorrow and the reading room will 
be open only from 2 to 9 p. m. 

Dr. S. G. Pake. 

Office and X-ray laboratory. 312-lS 
Fidelity bldg. Hours 11 to 12 & 2 to i. 

rado Springs and Pueblo, where good 
room and meals can be secured tor 
$7.00 per week and up. Almost all 
sights arc free and within easy walk 
or trolley ride from your room. 

Take one of the fast trains of the 
Rock Island Lines and learn what 
real train service is 
free reclinine chair cars and coaches. 
Meals at reasonable prices. Every 
convenience for rest, comfort and en- 

The t)nly line with direct service to 
Colorado Springs, the center of the 
wonderful Pike's Peak region. 

Our representatives are travel ex- 
perts, who will help you plait a won- 
derful and an economical vacation, 
give you full information about ho- 
tels, camps, boarding places, and look 
after every detail of your trip. 

Write for our illustrated booklets 
of wonderful Colorado. Gaylord 
Warner, A. G. P. A.. Rock Island 
Lines, Metropolitan Life Building, 
Minneapolis. Minn. 

Low Fares June 1 to Sept. 30. 

got on visiting the city. 

The ruralite. the congressman said, 
had gone to the town on a long-antic- 
ipated visit, and when he returned 
he had much to relate of city ways 
and what he saw. 

"They put on all kinds of fancy frills 

up there," he narrated to the eager 

^tt>f\ <;l.>popr.i I crowd at the corner store, "but I 

_t\ ^"^^f^^*^-"' don't believe they hev got half the 

money they protend ter hev." 

"Well, do tell," wonderingly ex- 
claimed one of the eager listeners. "Ye 
don't real|' mean it, Jake?" 

"Yaas," was the convincing rejoin- 
der of Jake. "One night I went by a 
house thet looked purty big, but jes 
ther same, ther people in it were so 
darned poor thet two wimmen was 
playin' on one planner." 


Washington Times: One of the fair 
passengers of a yachting party ob- 
served that the captain wore an anx- 
ious look after some mishap to the 
craft's machinery. ..„.,,., 

"What's the matter. Captain?" she in- 
quired solicitously . , , ,, 
1 "The fact is," responded the captain 
In a low voice, "our rudder's broken." 
"Oh, my. don't fret about that." re- 
Dlled the young v,'oman consolingly 
"As it's under the water nearly 
i the time no one will notice that. 

Guy C. Pollock In the London Globe: 
Some witchery was at work while we 
were hunting, for patridges contrived 
to lie on fallow, on grass, amid the lit- 
ter of pulled roots until men trod on 
them. The last bird of the day came 
when we were walking home across a 
grass field, grazed bare by cattle, 
pipes in mouth, guns under arms, chat- 
tine with the little retinue. 

Suddenly the man next me called, 
"Partridge, sir." and I looked to see 
where the bird had. gone. So he cried, 
"Here, sir, here." And there, crouching 
betwen us on perfectly bare grass, 
though we were not three yards apart, 
was a solitary bird. I am ashamed to 
say that I flushed and shot it, in the 
savage fury of exasperation which a 
lack luster day had induced. But the 
deed now seems to me unmerciful. 

No one ever will explain why, on cer- 
tain days, wild creatures will be found 
tame and lethargic. There waa no ap- 
parent cause on this day. There had 
been no furious storm; there was no 
high wind to deaden scent or sound. It 
was a bright day, not at all peculiar. 
Yet partridges, birds of the real wild, 
seemed insensible to peril, and sat as 
tlKhly as ever they did under Septem- 
ber suns. With a third gun they would 
have paid dearly for It. On the con- 
trary with a third gun In the field they 
might have been as wild as hawks, for 


On account of storm last evening 
the dance to be given by the Modern 
Brotherhood of America was post- 
poned until Thursday, June 11. Don't 
miss It. 

Aato for Island Lake Inn. 

Phone Grand 2212-A. Parties of six, 
$2 each round trip. Cottages for rent. 

Speaks At International Falls. 

Senator James P. Boyle spoke last 
evening at the dedication of the In- 
ternational Falls high school. Con- 
gressman Miller will be chief speaker 
at the graduating exercises of this 
school's senior class in a few days. 
Senator Boyle spoke today at Mizpah 
and Gemmel and this evening will de- 
liver the address at the commencement 
exercises of the Northome high school. 

Making I*fnal Arrangements. 

Tom W. Allen, representing the Gen- 
eral Amusement company. Is In the city 
making final arrangements for the 
shows and carnival to be given here 
from June 29 to July. Inclusive. This 
will be under auspices of the patrol of 
Aad temple. Nobles of the Mystic 
Shrine, members of which organization 
will do the "bafking:" for the vari- 
ous shows. f ' 

^ sive, got vtord of his nomination ^ 
« In the Thirtieth Pennsylvania dis- * 

* trict. * 

*■ ■*- 

RAIN ptf General 


Moisture Came at Proper 

Time to Help All 
i Crops. 

' Fargo, N. D. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Idost sections of North 
Dakota were visited by a splendid rain 
! late yesterday afternoon and last 
I night.* It kept up till 4 o'clock this 
I morning. In some sections the 
I precipitation ranged from one-third to 
: two thirds of an inch. The heaviest 
I fall was at Langdon, but the rain fell 
I at such wldel;.' scattered points as 

I Devils Lake, M not. Bismarck. Edgeley, 

.... « •_! .iLamoure, Wahpeton, Jamestown. 

Victor Albinson, Resident s,;\r„/f.''','ui,'.l'^'S";?,*"'* '"■'""'"■'• 

Rain Is Timely. 

It Is especiclly timely now as all 
small grain seeding is completed and 
some of the corn and potatoes are in 
the ground. T!ie recent warm weather 
had caused their moisture to evaporate 
and last nights precipitation restored 
this and made conditions practically 



Was nt Slater's Fnneral. 

J. L. Trempe, th« well known vessel 
trimmer, has ijuat returned from Sault 
Ste. Marie, Mich.,; where he attended 
the funeral of his eldest sister, Mrs. 
Josephine Roll, who died there a few 

much may be justly attributed to their | davs ago. Every living member of the 
cunning. There were, too, huge flocks j Trempe family wa^ present, attending 


of wary pigeon.=», an unusual sight, and 
large conifregations of peewlt.s and 
many flocks of small birds, with few 
and reluctant pheasants. There was 
also a new hare — rara avis, if It had but 
wings These thlnes may portend 
something for the weather prophet. But 
they did not suffice for a respectable 

from all points of the compass. Mrs. 
Trempe was unable to attend because 
of sickness. ,f j' 


Rabbi I.>efkovlts' Sermon. 

The Mystery of the Rainbow 
the subjeot oif'the sermon 

delivered tlvl# i&vening by 

Maurice Lefkovl 

ia at 


• will 
to be 


of Western Canada, 
Shoots Self. 

Victor Albinson. believed to be a 
resident of Port Arthur or Winnipeg, 
committed su'.clde in his room In a 
rooming house at 431 Tower avenue 
some time yesterday afternoon or last 
nlirht. His rigid body was found this 
morning by Mrs. Miller, the landlady, 
as she was arranging the rooms. 

Aloinson registered at the hotel as 
"Tohn West" but his identity was dis- 
covered by John Greis."*, a real estate 
dealer who knew the man. Financial 
troubles are not believed to have been 
the cause for killing himself, for he 
had in his pockets $46 in cash as well 
as a deed to property at Port Arthur. 
In a pocket was also found a card 
showing tl-at he was a member of the 
Brot'iorhood of Railway Trainmen. 

Albinson had laid down on the bed 
and with a 38-caliber revolver, shot 
hlm'solf through the mouth. The bullet 
had penetrated the brain. The body 
■was removed to the Downs' under- 
taking rooms. 

Assemblyman Acquitted. 

Philip Gannon, assemblyman from 
the First Douglas county district, was 
found not guilty of having aided J. J. 
Holt in voting illegally at the prlmar> 
election on March 24. The case was 
dismissed by Judge Parker In munici- 
pal court yesterday afternoon. Attor- 
neys for Mr. Gannon contended that 
their client had not known that Colt 
was an Illegal voter. Colt not having 
been found guilty ef such an offense. 
Colt l3 now out on |500 ball awaiting 

Liquor Law Violators Fined. 

Theodore Burgraff, 1719 North Third 

Gust Lund Caught Coming 

Out of Store With 


Early this riornlng George McClel- 
land of 811 East First street saw a 
man going th'ough the transom Into 
G. Carino's store at €07 West Supe- 
rior street. -r x. ^ 

He notified Patrolman John Connor 
and a man who gave his name as Gust 
Lund was placed under arrest as he 
was emerging from the coal shute 
which opens on the sidewalk. Lund 
had four revolvf rs and a dozen razors 
in his possession. 

He was ariaigned in police court 
this morning. He stated that he was 
willing to plead guiltj', but as third 
degree burglary is not within the jur- 
isdiction of tlie police court, he was 
bound over to await the action of the 
next grand Jury. 


Illegal FlNherman Flne«I. 

Wahpeton, N. D., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald ) — After an exciting au- 
tomobile chaue from Wahpeton to 
Falrmount, then to Uanklnsoa, Jo- 


^Mayor's Office, City of 

Whereas, the people of 
this great nation have 
dedicated the 30th day of 
May of each year as a 
day sacred to the mem- 
ory of those heroes who 
sacrificed their live^ in 
their country' service; 
and in order that we may 
perpetuate that memory 
and properly demo n- 
strate to the rising gen- 
eration in what respect 
we hold the patriot dead, 
I hereby request that the 
day be properly observed 
by the closing of all 
places of business, the 
suspension of all unnec- 
essary labor, that all 
places of amusement re- 
main closed until after 3 
o'clock; and further, or- 
d e r that the saloons 
close between the hours 
of 10 o'clock a. m. and 3 
o'clock p. m. 



D. H., May 29, 1914. D 1156. 





May 29, 1914. 



A. Jeu.*« 330 Nortfc 6Tth Ave. W. J. J. Moran. 816% Nortk Cntral At*. 

Heralds TV est Duluth reporter may be reached after 
hour of going to press at Calumet 173-M and Cole 247. 



Eighteen-Year-Old Girl, Ac- 
cidentally Shot Two 
Weeks Ago Dies. 

Was Extracting Cartridge 

From Old Revolver When 

Accident Happened* 

A bullet wound received while try- 
ing to extract a cartridge from a re- 
volver at her home, two weeks ago, 
proved fatal for Agnes Androsky, 18- 
year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Androsky, 205 South Sixty-sixth 
avenue west. The young woman died 
at the Duluth hospital at an early hour 
this morning. 

The girl picked up an old revolver 
that belonged to one of her brothers. 
Noticing a cartridge in the gun, siie 
tried to remove it. While doing so, 
Bhe held the barrel of the gun pointed 
towards her, and as she was about to 
•break' the gun to get at the bullet 
the trigger was touched, setting off 
the charge. 

The bullet struck the girl in the ab- 
domen. An operation to get the bul- 
let was performed almost immediately 
following the accident, but proved un- 

The funeral arrangements have not 
been fully completed. It will be held 
Monday morning from the Polish Cath- 
olic church. Twenty-fourth avenue 
west and Fifth street. Burial will be 
made in Calvary cemetery. 

lowing an illness of a week. The 
funeral will be held Monday afternoon 
at 2 o'clock from the family residence 
with Interment in Oneota cemetery. 
Kev. W. E. Harmann, pastrlr of the 
St. Peter's Episcopal church will of- 


talla, 3:20; Keefe. 6:a5; tsforthern King, 
If:16: IJiirlington, 9:30;'nan Hanna. Un- 
j derwood. Argo, North 'Imke, 11:40. 
1 Up Friday: MaricopftTlBell, 1 a. m.; 

Htrvard, 1:16; Gordon. French, 1:40; 

Browntll, 2:16; Cream ^ Citi', Curtiss, 

barge, Zillah, barges, f3:^; 

4:40: Br ■ " ~ 


Sea, 6:30 

7:30; Blx 

9:30; Brandon, 10; Zenith City, Neilson! 

Halloy, Fitch, Muitland; 10:30. 

Down Friday: Senator, .Wente, 130 

a. m.; WiUcner, MuncyJilfO;' Angellne, 

2; Iroquois, Cornell, 2^50; Starmount, 

3; Cetus, 6; Boland, 6:2»i Non-mania, 6; 

Neebing, 7:20; Penobidit,"^ 1:40; Dur- 

ston, 9; Saranac, Wllpep, 9:40; Thomas 

Barium, 10. j^ 

Owners Take Cargoes at 

3-4 and 7-8 of a Cent 

Per Bushel. 

Will Plead Guilty. 

Henry Merow, 18 years old. who 
was arrested Thursday morning last 
week on a charge of attempting to 
break into boxcars, made application 
this morning to the county attorney to 
plead guilty to third-degree burglary 
on information. He will appear before 
the court this afternoon. 

Merow with Lemoin Hicks was 
charged with having broken into re- 
frigerator cars and to have taken 
from them several cases of beer. A 
watchman on the Soo line secured the 
evidence against the boys. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

The West Duluth Commercial club 
will hold a business meeting this eve- 
ning at the clubrooms. 

Dr. M. N. Triplett of Floodwood was 
a visitor this morning in the western 
end of the city. 

The junior-senior class banquet of 
IrJ Puluth Industrial high school will j cent. A cargo from South Chicago to 
oJfv, I u M J? evening at the Irving Georgian Bay will pay % of a cent, 
scnooi building. A program of short I In most cases, however, the vessel 
aaaresses to be followed by a dance, owners have refused grain for less 
nas Been arranged. The freshmen and than a cent, but others have accepted 
sophomore girls will serve the supper. 1 cargoes rathtr than put the boats in 

Albert Wilson of Minneapolis is ordinary. 

The outlMok In the grain trade on 

the lakes Is now the poorest ever 

known. With the excess of available 

vessels for down lake cargoes, rates 

have been pushed down to \ and % of 
a cent witliin the last few days. Car- 
rying grain at less than a cent is said 
to be a losing proposition for shippers. 
Of fl/e charters Just sent down th« 
lakes, but one is said to have been at 
one cent — the remainder being below. 
A Duluth to South Chicago cargro went 
at one cent and another from Duluth 
to Georgian bay and another from here 
to Buffalo were carried for % of a 

spending a few days visiting" in this 
end of the city. 

W^atch repairing. Hurst. West Duluth. 
Mr. and Mrs. John Grenevok of Will- 
mar. Minn., are spending the week-end 
visiting relatives in West Duluth. 

The Citizen's State bank is open for 
all banking business from 6 to 8 p. m. 
Saturday evening. Adv. 

Members of the West Duluth lodge 
of the Loyal Order of Moose will meet 
tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at the 
Great Eastern hall. They will then 
go in a body uptown, where they will 
take part in the Memorial day parade. 
, Dr. M. R. Zack has opened a dental 
office in the Nelson block, rooms 4, 6 
and 6, Grand avenue. 




Has Former Host Arrested 

for Blind-Pigging at 

Boarding House. 

Garnisheeing a boarder's wages be- 
cause he failed to pay his board at 
the proper time may result disastrous- 
ly for John Ivanc and his wife. 
Charles Skerbe, the former boarder, 
assisted by Stanley Milich, secured 
evidence for the police which resulted 
in the arrest of the couple on a charge 
of "blind pigging." 

The specific charge is that Mrs. 
Ivanc had sold Milich three bottles of 
beer at 15 cents per bottle on Wednes- 
day afternoon and that her husband 
had sold Milich seven bottles on 
"Wednesday evening. 

Mrs. Ivanc entered a plea of gdilty 
of selling the beer while her husband 
pleaded not guilty. Hearing for the i 
latter . . -_ . 


released on bonds of $50. The com 
plaint was sworn to by Sergt. Mc 


tter was set for Monda*' afternoon 1 Vueliini $2 49»"r 
2 o'clock and at that time the court The oitl rlllw?; 
ill sentence Mrs. Ivanc. Each was KoL^^i^''i^..''*^i"i' 

Jury Disallows King's Claim 

After Spending Night 

on Case. 

Deciding in a special finding that the 
action which George R. King, con- 
tractor, brought against the city to 
collect $2,498.76 alleged to be due him 
under his contract, was prematurely 
brought, a jury in Judge Dancer's 
division of the district court, after de- 
liberating for nineteen hours, returned 
a verdict for the city this morning. 
The jury took the case about 4 o'clock 
yesterday afternoon and did not reach 
an agreement until shortly before 11 
o'clock this morning. 

On Sept. 26. 1912, King was awarded 
a contract for paving and otherwii?e 
improving Twenty-seventh avenue 
west from Michigan to Fifth streets, 
an his bid of $16,226.98. In hi.s action 
against the city he alleged that the 
city engineer had refused to make a 
final estimate on the work performed, 
in violation of the terms of the con- 
tract. He claimed that there is still 

Pig iron manufacturers are far 
from optimistic on the Immediutt 
c utlook. The statement has been 
made the lafet few days by a person 
well versed in the lake trade that 
if the May pig iron production is 
anywhere near that of May, 1913, it 
will require between 35.000,000 and 
40,000,000 tons of iron ore to supply 
\he furnaces against the business of 
the next twelve months. 

This authority stated that February 
and March pig iron production was 
favorably comparable with the produc- 
tion of the rame months of last year. 
With a fair production of pig iron 
this mojith, it is predicted there will be 
som«» heavier ore buying next month. 

Only an occasional ore cargo Is 
reaching the Independent ships, as 
th<re i.s not enough ore to. keep the 
shippers' boats going and Is not like- 
ly to be for a few weeks. Coal car- 
goes are not freely offered. A ship- 
per who needed a medium sized boat 
yesterddv found three ready for one 

Even lumber boats are finding a 
fehorta.^e cf bisiness. Boats that are 
upbcMfii have not been placed, al- 
though it is thought cargoes will be 
provided when the beats arrive. 

Sault Passages. 

Sault Ste. Marie. MIeh., May 29. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — ^Up Thurs- 
day: Huronic, Malletoa, Walsh, noon; 
James Wallace, 12:30; Congdon, 1:30; 
Kalkaska, Fryer, 2:30; Rensselaer, 
Magna, 3; McDougal, Krupp, Norwalk, 
4; House, 5; Fisher, 6:30; Manitoba, 7; 
Norton, 8; Elmwood, 8:30; Langell, 
Moore, Arenac, 9; Corvus, 9:30; How- 
ard Shaw, Schoonmaker, 10:30. 

Down Thursday: Turret Crown, 
12:30 p. m.; George King, Runnels, 1; 
Leopold, 2; Cygnus, 4; (iraham, 4:30; 
Dickson, 6:30; Yale, Meacham, 6; Sell- 
wod, 7; Jones, 8; Collingwood. 9; Ban- 
gor, 9:30; Vanallen, Moll, 11; Kin- 
mouth, 11:30. 

Up Friday; Indus, Grammor, 1 a. m.; 
Sherwln, 2:30; Bunson. 4; Corey. 4:30; 
Sinaloa. 5:30; Empire City, 6:30; Ream, 
7:30: Barlow, 8; Kopp, 9; Bufflngton, 
10; Beaverton, Donnaconna, 11; Bes- 
semer, 11:30; Calumet, 12:30. 

Down Friday: Newona, 12:30 a. m.; 
Olcott, 1; Turret Cape, Empress Mid- 
land, 2:30; Fordorian, 8:30; Gettysburg, 
6:30; Utley, 7:30; Laughlin, Robert 
Holland, Nelson, Holland, Fassett, 
Hanna (small). 9:30 a. m.; Morgan. 
9:30; Coralia, Martha. Lakeland. 11; 
William H. Mack, noon. 



Considerable grain has been loaded 
into vessels In the Duluth-Superlor har- 
bor yesterday and today, and all of It 
will be started for Buffalo by this 
evening. The following loads have 
been taken: 

Gogebic. 86.000 busKels of wheat; 
Saxona, 249,000 bushels of wheat, load- 
ing in the fast time of three hours; 
George L. Craig. 212,000 bushels of 
wheat; Ken.oington. 53,000 bushels of 
barley and 250,000 bushels of oats; 
Vulcan, 100,000 bushels of oats and 
30.000 bushels of wheat; Delaware, 
61.000 bushels of barley, and Albright, 
241,000 bushels of wheat. 









Police Work on Clews and 

Hope to Capture Two 


The police so far have failed to 
catch the assailants of 13-year-old 
Lillian Ja'go and Myrtle Gillon, 14 
years old. who were attacked on 
Wednesday evening as the girls were 
going home along South Fifty-ninth 
avenue west. The police claim that 
they have a good description of the 
men or at least one of them, and say 
this man will be arrested, if found. 

Residents in the southern part of the 
suburbs are much wrought up over 
the assault and are bending every ef- 
fort to secure the arrest of the man 
or men. 


Store Proprietor Interrupts Marau- 
der Who Is Trying to Enter. 

The suddtn appearance of P. Osanna, 
owner of a general store at Gary, at 
his place of business shortly after 9 
o'clock last night probably prevented 
a burglary. Mr. Osanna had just en- 
tered the store from the front when 
he heard the crash of the breaking of 
a window pane In the rear of the 

Going back into the store he was 
Just in time to see a man running 
away from the place, evidently hav- 
ing sten Mr. Osanna's approach. The 
latter notified the New Duluth police 
but having only a meagre description 
of the man they were unable to locate 

Mr. O.sanna had com<? back to the 
store to ascertain if there had been 
much damage by the rain storm. 

med that there was no 
balance due King, and that If there 
was. the action to recover was prema- 
turely brought. The municipality also 
charged that the contractor had u.sed 
Insufficient and defective materials, and 
that it will cost $3,340 to tear up some 
of the pavement and relay it. No coun- 
ter-claim for damages, however, was 
pressed by the city. 



"End of World'' Topic. 

"Biblical Interpretation of the End 
of the World. " will be the subject of 
a sermon to be given Sunday evening 
by Rev W. H. Farrell, pastor of the 
Asbury Methodist church, Sixtieth ave- 
nue west and Raleigh street. This ser- 
mon was announced for Sunday 
but was not given owing to the illness 
of the pastor. 

Civilian Mexicans Fire at 

Ships in Harbor of 


On Board U. S. S. California, Mazat- 
lan, Mex., May 28, via wireless to San 
Diego, Cal., May 29. — Reports have 
reached the American fleet here of 
attacks on steamers in the harbor of 
Acapulco by Mexicans. The violence 
appears to be the work mainly of 
civilians, who have been guilty of fir- 
Ing recklessly at the ships in the har- 

Conditions at Acapulco are described 
In Information conveyed to the Amer- 
ican admiral as deplorable. 

The Japanese merchant vessels, 
Seiyo Maru and Kiyo Maru, have left 
Manzanillo, where it was reported they 
landed munitions of war for Huerta. 
The Seiyo Maru sailed for Salina Cruz 
and the Kiyo Matu for Honolulu. 

The gunboat Annapolis, which was 
ordered to' the mouth of the Yaqul 
river after tfie French colony at Santa 
Rosalia had advised Admiral Howard 
that Americans were in danger of an 
Indian uprising, has reported that 
quiet prevails in the Yaqul country. 

million" DOLLARS 


San Francisco, May 29. — The Califor- 
nia railroad commission issued an or- 
der today that the directors of the 
United Railroads of San Francisco re- 
store to the company's funds Jl, 096, 000 
which the commission charges Patrick 
Calhoun, former president of the Unit- 
ed Railroads, diverted to his personal 

Daily Bulletin on Weather 

Conditions Along Great 


The central office of the weather 

bureau at Washington announces that 

beginning June 1 a special daily 

weather bulletin for the Great Lakes 

will be distributed by the naval radio 
station at Radio, Va. It will be is- 
sued a few minutes after 10 p. m.. Im- 
mediately after the bulletin for the 
North Atlantic ocean and the Gulf of 

The ne'W service will be of great 
benefit to*the navigation interests of 
the Great Lakes. The distribution will 
be broadcast and will be exclusively by 
the radio naval station. Lakes Supe- 
rior, Michigan and Huron will be des- 
ignated as the Upper Lakes and Lakes 
Erie and Ontario as the Lower Lakes. 

The daily bulletin will consist of two 
parts. The first part will contain code 
letters and figures which will express 
the actual weather conditions at 8 p. 
m., 75th meridian time, on the day of 
distribution at certain points along 
the Great Lakes. The second part of 
the bulletin will contain a special fore- 
cast of the probable winds to be ex- 
perienced on the lakes made by the 
United States weather bureau for dis- 
tribution to shipmasters by naval radio 
as above during the season of naviga- 
tion on the Great Lakes — about April 
16 to Dec. 10. 

The second part of the bulletin will 
contain a wind forecast. The forecasts 
and warnings will be in ordinary lan- 
guage and will cover a period of twen- 
tv-four hours from time of issue. At 
tne end of the forecasts a statement 
will be made in reference to the loca- 
tion and movement of any barometric 
depression that may be likely to affect 
the winds over the lakes. 

Port of Duluth. 

Arrivals: P. Roberts, Jr., light for 
ore; Lakeland, package freight; Alexis 
W. Thompson, Van Hlse, H. H. Rogers, 
Myron, Wickwlre, R. L. Agassiz, coal; 
J. J. Albright, Vulcan, light for grain. 

Departures: W. J. Filbert, J. W. 
Gates, G. G. Crawford, ore. 



Homesteader Demands 
$1,260 From Great North- 
ern for Alleged Losses. 

Konstant Laurlla, homesteader in 
section 28, 65-19, started suit against 
the Great Northern Railway company 
today In district court to recover 
$1,260 damages for the destruction of 
his farm buildings and other property 
on June 27, 1910, when a forest fire 
swept across that portion of the coun- 
ty and laid waste eve'^hlng In Its 

Laurlla charges that the railroad 
company is responsible for the par- 
ticular Are which swept across his 
farm and destroyed all improvements 
and considerable timber. He alleges 
that It started on the railroad right- 
of-way and that its origin might be 
traced to a defective spark arrester 
on a locomotive and the fact that 
combustible material had been allowed 
to accumulate on the right-of-way 
although a drouth prevailed. 


Duluth Vessel Rescues Fishing Boat 
and Ten Men. 

The fishing boat L. Goldish, which 
was to have made this port last night, 
was delayed near Duluth on account of 
the severe storm last night, and was 
unable to touch port until this morning. 
The crew report the rescue of a fishing 
smack and a crew of ten men near 
Hoveland Monday afternoon. The 
Goldish towed the distressed boat into 
Grand Marals. 

J«SMe J. Myrrs, professor of zoology 
in the Michigan Agricultural school at 
Lansing, Mich., died at New Haven, 
Conn., May 28 of typhoid fever. Prof. 
Myers had been taking a post-grad- 
uate course at Yale. 

Thomaii Brackett Reed, widow of the 
former speaker of the national house, 
died at Portland. Me.. May 28. after 
a brief illness. 

Mrs. George Ford, wife of Former 
Congressman Ford, daughter of the 
late James Oliver, plow manufacturer, 
and probably the richest woman In 
Indiana, died at South Bend May 28, 
after a long illness with cancer. She 
was 68 years old. 




^ Weather Forecaster 
^ Mon huH iMMDed 

Three Juries Battle All 

Night WiMiin While Storm 

Rages Without. 

The courthouse was a storm center 
last evening. 

Outside, one of the heaviest rain- 
falls on record occurred and inside 
storms raged In jury rooms where 
three juries were deadlocked in all 
night sessions. 

The thirty-six men and three of- 




Mrs. McQuinn Dies. 

Mrs. Kate McQuinn, 38 years old 
wife of William J. McQuinn, 2028 West 
Second street, died at 3 o'clock this 
morning at St. Luke's hospital, fol- 



118 South Fifty-eighth Ave. West. 

Men's and Ladies' Tailoring, also 
Repairing. Satisfaction guaranteed. 


They arc made on the latest style 
lasts uiui patterns and are strongly 
built, durable and attractive. 


231 Central Avenue. 

Richard- ^ 
a '^varning to ^ 
iff KHiall craft all over the upper ^ 
^ laiteN to ^vateli oat. ^ 

^ Squallft arc threatened thin aft- ^ 

^ ^vinds »iil be fresh at ail upper * 
^ lake points. ^ 


The excursion season at the Head of 
the Lakes will be opened tomorrow by 
the steamer Columbia of the Clow and 
Nicholson Transportation company 

The Columbia will make two round 

Madison, Wis., May 29. — The supreme 
court today Issued an injunction en- 
joining the secretary of state, the state I trips to Fond du Lac, both tomorrow 
forester and all other state agencies ^^^ Sunday, leaving the dock at the 
dealing with the forestry problem frpm ' foot of Fifth avenue west at 9 o'clock 

creating any obligations in land con- 
tracts, selling or contracting to sell 
any lands derived from the state under 
grant of the United States, and from 
incurring any expense in respect to 
the lands claimed to belong to the state 
f'-re.stry reserve. This Injunction is 
said In no way to indicate the position 
• he court may take In reference to the 
matter, but Is Issiied to maintain the 
status quo. Arguments In the case 
were completed last night. 


F-ice» Perjury Charge. 

Pl.smarfk. X. D.. May 29.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Because his memory 
failed him when he was called to the 
stand jiF the principal witness against 
Kate Uingaard and William Empting. 
- ^!?\„^^ ^^^ charged with the theft 
of $100 from him. John Roderick of 
Mandan faces a charge of perjury. 

— ♦— 

New Mlnlttter Inittalled. 

Grand Forks, N. D.. May 29 (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Rev. Oliver Btrg- 
strom was yesterday ordained ana 
in.stalled pastor of the Norwep-ian 
Baptist church of Grand Forks Num- 
erous prominent l^aptist clergy par- 
ticipated Ixx the services. 

in thp morning and at 2 o'clock in 
the afternoon. The boat will leave the 
Tower avenue slip both days at 915 
a. m. and 2:16 p. m. 

Sunday evening the Columbia will 
leave the Fifth avenue dock at 8:30 
for a moonligiit excursion, retumlnif at 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Foster will 
have charge of Chambers' grove this 
summer. Picnic parties will be ex- 
tended all courtesies and special at- 
tention will be paid to the children. 

Detroit Passages. 

Detroit. Mich.. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Up, Thursday: Maryl.ind 
12.30 p. m.; Clement. 12:45; Chicago, 1- 
Ogdensburg, 1:05; Dunelm, 1:10; But- 
ters, 1:30; Rochester, 1:46; Morrell 
Buckley, 3:20; Pellatt. 3:30; Ball Bros' 
3:40*; Manchester, 3:45; Maud, 6; Per- 
kins, 9:10; Superior City, Nasmyth. 10- 
Hill, 10:10; Eads. Mala. 11:30; Poly- 
nesia, 12. 

Down, Thursday: J. A. Donaldson, 
12:20 p. m..; Black. 1; Mentor, 1:40- 
Cepheu*', 1:40; Townsend, 9:20, Mahon 
ing. 2:40; Powell, 2:60; McKerchy, 3 
Thomas Barium, (arrived) S:10; Cas 


In the case of Charles Pesanen ver- 
sus Peter Papovlch, the Jury agreed 
about 4 o'clock this morning and re- 
turned a scaled verdict to Judge Fes- 
ler. # 

The Jury in the case of George R. 
Kljig against the city remained out un- 
til 11 o'clock this morning before an 
agreement was reached. 

In Judge Cant's division, where the 
case of W. E. LeBlanc against R. B. 
Knox, the jury brought in a verdict 
under the five-sixths jury law. It was 
returned sealed to the court this morn- 

All of the Juries went out yester- 
day afternoon. 


St. Louis Hotel Steward Gets Up 
Special for Memorial Day. 

A special Memorial day menu has 
been prepared by George W. Lawrence, 
maltre de hotel at the New St. Louis, 

for the dinner to bevserved from noon 
tomorrow until 8 o'clock In the eve- 

The menu htts an Insert t)f Lincoln 
on the cover, stamped In gold, with 
all the printing also done in gold 
letters. It Includes the bfll of fare 
and the musical program to be ren- 
dered durlhg the afternoon by the 
members of the St. Louis orchestra. 
The menu Is tied with a red, white 
and blue cord. < 


Only Routine Bnsinesa. 

Chicago, May 29. — The one hundred 
and twenty-sixth general assembly of 
the Presbyterian churcH In the United 
States prepared for ad^ourWment here 
today. Little but routl&e businesa re- 

10:30 A. M. jyifO GAMES 3=00 p- ivi- 


=== are billed to pitch == 

The most exciting games of the season. Don't 
fail to see these two big Decoration Day games. 


Must Not Be Raised By 

Soapbox Orators, Says 


Not Bloody Kind, Explains 

Orator— Can't Even 

Raise Collection. 

Commissioner W. A. Hicken doesn't 

wont the government at Washington 

consigned to Hell, even by a street 

corner speaker, nor does he want the 
"red Hell of revolution" raised. 

Moses Baritz of Winnipeg, Socialist 
orator, says the commissioner of puDlic 
safety doesn't understand what is 
meant by the "red Hell of revolution." 

Last night It was reported in The 

Herald that one of the soapbox orators 
at Second avenue we.^st and Superior 
street had urge-i his hearers to "raise 
the red Hell of revolution." His hear- 
ers didn't seem disposed to raise any 
kind of Hell, and didn't even raise a 
good collection when the hat was 
passed a few minutes later. 

This morning, 
said he would 
watch the meeti 
of such violent 
box orators. 

Moses Baritz t 
office this morn 
flections on the 
Commissioner H 
Hicken didn't f 
the word revoli 
did not refer to 
letting, but wj 
biological phenc 
vocated. He ■» 
with the commis 
of the term, anc 
speak again ton 

Mr. Baritz al; 
accuracy of th 
would not flatl 
didn't hear the 
say anything a 
Revolution,' " h< 
have said it." j 
lently affirmed i 
he heard him i 
heard him say it 

Mr. Baritz doi 
er's right to inte 
and intimated th 
were said right 
gress. He thou 
right to hear ju 

Commissioner Hicken 
Instruct the police to 
ngs and forbid the use 
language by the soap- 

.ppeared at The Herald 
ing and cast some re- 
broad mindedness of 
Icken. He thought Mr. 
rrasp the meaning of 
ition, and said that it 
throat cutting or blood 
is a sociological and 
menon which was ad- 
as willing to debate 
sloner on the meaning 
said he was going to 
ght at the same place, 

?o rather doubted the 
e Herald report, but 
y contradict it. "I 
speaker ahead of me 
Dout the 'red Hell of 
J said, "but he may 
L Herald reported vio- 
hat he did say It, that 
ay it, and his friend 

ibted the commission- 
rfere with free speech, 
at more violent things 
on the floors of con- 
ght the people had a 
St as strong language 

as was heard in congress. 

Mr. Baritz admitted that anvbodjr 
who thought that the red Hell of rev- 
olution should not be raised, could In- 
terrupt him tonight and dispute the 
matter then and there, but as long aa 
this red Hell was a harmless, blood-' 
less, peaceful, social revolution, and 
not a French Reign of Terror, he didn't 
see why the commissioner of public 
safety had any right, moral or legal, 
to horn into the controversy from be- 
hind the blue-coated arm of the law. 
There she stands. 

Bonfire Burns Fatal. 

Minneapolis, Minn., May 29. — George 
Tattersfleld, 11-year-old son of Rich- 
ard TatlersfleM, city superintendent of 
poor, died at the City hospital Wed- 
nesday from burns suffered. March 28. 
His injuries came from the explosion 
of a can of gasoline which he poured 
on a bonfire on the shore of Lake Cal- 
houn. It was believed at the time that 
the heroic action of his playmate. Carl 
Hanson, 12 years old, had saved hi« 

Lisbon, X. D., Rest Room. 

Lisbon, X. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The ladies of the sev- 
eral clubs of this city have made plans 
for the establishment of a rest room 
for the women of the rural districts, 
W'hile engaged in shopping in tiie city. 
The rest room will be conveniently lo- 
cated In the business section of the 
city, and it will be maintained under 
the direction of joint committees of 
the several clubs that have interested 
themselves in the proposition. 



Here's a Cliiance for the 
Poor Man or Rich Man ! 

Now on sale 50 full lots 50x140 between Fifty-second and Fifty- 
fourth avenue east, from two i;o five blocks from car line. Lots 
are from $250 to $650. Tioga street has sewer, water and gas. 
Otsego street has water. About one-half of these lots have beauti- 
ful shade trees. An inspection will repay you whether you buy 
or not. 





Every lot tagged. Go to Fifty-fourth avenue and read the 
signboard. Pick out your lot and bring tag to office. You cannot 
miss it if you buy one of these lots. 




■> - 



May 29. 1014. 

A Delightful Garden 

characterizes the Flavor of 

lid IT Afl Ail 


Duluth Aviator in Novel 
Aerial Stunt at Bill- 
ings, Mont. 


Quality Unchallenged for Twenty-two Years. 



Double-Faced Records 65c 

Ask for Catalotu* 


18 Third Avenuo West 

Gardner Bros. 
Wine House 


We Handle a- Complete 

Line of Imported and 

Domestic Wines 

and Liquors 

Family trade a si>eoiaUy. We 
sell aiMl deliver from half a pint 
up to all parts of the city. 

Mail orders receive prompt at- 
tention. Our motto. "Service." 
Give Us a Trial. 
Phone, Grand 2122, 

Papers Will Be Dropped 

From the Air to 


For the first time In history a minia- 
' turo copy of a daily newspaper will be 
printed 1,000 feet above the ground in 
I an airship at Billingrs, MonL. tomor- 
' row, Memorial day, when Harry Web- 
' .<5ter, formerly of Duluth but now an 
I airman on the west coast, will take 
Raymond Richards, a reporter of the 
' Billings Evening Gazette for a long 
I flight. Richards will be equipped with 
{ a .«>mall printing press and gret out a 
complete edition including photographs. 
I Webster's flight and the publication 
j of the "Aerial edition" of The Gazette 
I will be the special feature of the Me- 
morial day program at Billings and 
the opening of the baseball season. 
I As fast as the sheets are printed. 
I Richards will drop them from the bi- 
plane. Four of them will contain or- 

Miss Culkin Arranges to Or- 
ganize Play for West 
End Children. 

Systematic Games for 

Boys and Girls Are Being 


Durable Traveling 

Jii-it the size or style de-sired. 


Manufacturers Since 1888. 

2Z0 West Superior St. 





will be a welcome hand 
shake if you have your 
gloves cleaned by us, so per- 
fectly white do we make 

H. Silverman, Mgr. 
One-day Service a Pleasure. 


are unreasonable in so far as they ex- 
ceed by more than 5 cents the rates 
now in effect from tiie Fox River 


— ♦ 

Decoration Day Flowers 

at the Duluth Floral Co. 





Crude Flying Machine Is 

Taken Aloft By Glen 


House Perfects Provisions 

of the Anti-Trust 


Elmira. X. Y.. May 20.— The thr-ory 
of Dr. Samuel Pierre Pont Langley, 
who proclaimed to the world that he 
had solved the problem of the 
vessL-l years before the upper eleme 
had been successfully navigated by a 
a heavier-than-air machine, was vin- 
dicated at Hammondsport yesterday, 
when GK-nn Curtiss, the aviator, went 
aloft in "'Langley's Folly." 

The crude tlying machine, which fell 
Into the Potomac river wht'U Dr. 
Langley, its inventor, attempted to fly 
In it. and which later was consigned 
to the Smithsonian institution at 
"Vv ashington. rejTiain>»d in the air long 
enough to demonstrate its practic- 

The old itlic was wheeled from its 
hangar, the pilot climbed into the seat 
and wa.s away under much the same 
conditions as would prevail in a flight 
of the lat.'.st model aeroplane. The 
flight was short but successful. 

The Langley machine but little re- 
Bemblcs the trim and powerful mod- 
ern flyers, but the "old junk" came 
Into Its own, giving its aged inventor 
his deserved place among the pioneers 
of aviation. 


Washington, May 20. — Provisions 
aimed against price discrimination and 
against exclusive agency contracts 
were perfected by the house yesterday 
In the consideration of the Clayton bill 
to supplement the anti-trust laws. 
Scores of anundments designed to alter 
^ir i the measure as framed by the judiciary 
ents t committee wore voted down. Three of 
the twenty-'two sections of the bill 
were agreed to during the day's de- 

Tiie first section of the bill, dealing 
wlfh terms and definitions, was pas.sed 
without objection. The second, forbid- 
ding price discrimination between pur- 
chasers of the same commodities in 
the same or different communities, was 
attacked by Representative Graham of 
Pennsylvania, who offered several 
amendments. All were defeated. 

The section making It unlawful for 
persons controlling mines or mine 
products to refuse to soil to re.spon- 
sible peraons, after being amended 
so as to apply to oil and gas wells, was 
passed over to allow the judiciary com- 
mittee to perfect the new provision. 

The principal contest of tl\o day was 
over the fourth section, making it un- 
lawful for wholesalers to lease or sell 
goods with a condition that the pur- 
chaser shall not deal in the goods of 
competition. Representative McOoy of 
New Jersey tried unsuccessfully to 
limit the prohibition to such under- 
standings as are made "with the intent 
of establishing a monopoly or destroy- 
ing the business of a competitor." 

ders for premiums. The premium 
sheets w-ill be dropped as nearly as 
possible to the crowd. A sufficient 
number of copies of the paper will be 
run off to provide every one in the 
crowd with a paper. 

While the copies from the press are 
raining down, \Vebster will demon- 
strate the latest feats of flying Includ- 
ing splraling from an immense height, 
volplaning to within a few feet of 
the ground, and circling aloft at an 
angle of more than forty-five degrees. 

Webster lived in Duluth for several 
years and left loss than a year ago for 
Los Angeles, Cal., where he took a 
course in aviation at the Curtiss school. 
He brdke several records in his test 
flights and his early exhibition flights 
have put him in the front rank of the 
aviation fraternity. During this sum- 
mer he will give exhibitions at parks, 
fairs and various amusement places 
and may pay a visit to Duluth in the 
near future. From his record so far 
it looks as if he would become one 
of the foremost aviators in the coun- 

Clippings from the Billings papers 
and a letter containing information of 
the flierht have just been received by 
Fred and Victor Webster of Duluth, 
brothers of the aviator. 

Organized play under the supervision 
of competent directors Is assured for 
I children of West end and West Du- 
j luth. Miss Margaret Culkin has com- 
j pleted arrangements so that this may 
be realized for the playgrounds at 
Thirtieth avenue, ■west and at the play- 
grounds at Fifty-second avenue and 
Wadena street. 

The supervised play at these grounds 
will be started on June 15, These 
grounds will be used exclusively for 
girls during the forenoon and for boys 
in the afternoon. 

Miss Culkin assisted by young wom- 
en of the clty^^who have already vol- 
unteered their service, will have charge 
of the play for girls. Classes In in- 
fant welfare will be conducted, kinder- 
ij-irten games played, sand boxes pro- 
vided, basketry classes taught, and 
other games such as basketball, volley 
t.<all and the like will be played. 

Miss Culkin will spend part of her 
time at each of tliese two grounds. The 
grounds will be open for the young 
children every day and with the ex- 
<eptlon of Sundays the instructors will 
be present. 

The boys will ibe under the care of 
\lex McKenzie, ,a young Duluth man 
who has had cc^nsiderable experience 
ill similar work; Under his direction 
various kinds of: games will be played 
by the boys. Ti|ese will include vari- 
ous kinds of trick team work, base- 
ball, basketball,' handball, tennis and 
other games. 

The houge oqithe Thirtieth avenue 
playground Will pe provided with awn- 
ings and win b* used by the various 
organized classes Co-operation of the 
park department and playground as- 
sociation has hfUbn assured the social 
center director. . 

Later in the summer it is proposed 
to organize classes for the evenings. 
These will be for the older boys and 
prirls and especially for young work- 
ing people. The idea is to carry on 
the social center work, established 
during the last year in the school 
building, in the playgrounds of the 
cit.v. Tlie outdoor venture will b© 
tried out only in the two grounds in 
the western end of the citj- this year 
and if proved successful, similar work 
v.'lll be taken up at other playgrounds 
of the city next year. 

BY request of the 
Committee of the 
Federated Trades 
Assembly we will be 
closed all day Satur- 
day. May 30th. 






Dance Tonight 

at Woodman IHall. Twenty - first 
avonno tvo>.t aiw! First .street. Zen- 
ItJi City Bund. Everybody weleonie. 



Bie Currant Bu.thpM, each 10c 

Per duxeii »1.00 

Honeynuckle Ba»he», each. . . .20c 
High Bush Cranberry 20c 

Fine stock of Lilacs, Hydran- 
gas and other Shrubs, at low 

John Baer Tomato Plants, also 
Chalk's Jewel. 

No deliveries at these prices. 
Come and get them Memorial 
day; Woodland car line, one-half 
block to walk. 

C. E. ROE 




Washington, May 29. — The interstate 
commerce commission yesterday held 
that the rates on news print paper in j 
carloads from Sault Ste. Marie to Ohio, 
Pennsylvania and Michigan destina- 
tions are unreasonable and discrimina- 
tory in so far as they exceed those a 

present prevailing from the Fox River, . , „ ^ ^. 

group in Wisconsin, that the rates to with the American Federation of 
Illinois destinations and to St. Louis ' Labor. 

Seattle, Wash., May 29. — The Seattle 
Central Labor council has voted in 
favor of the admission of Japanese to 
membership in all unions affiliated 



Comfort Station Also Is 

Planned for Sixteenth 

; Avenue. 

A drinking fountain will be installed 
j by the city at the intersection of Gar- 
i field avenue and Superior street with- 
in a few days. ; The city officials have 

' had a number of requests for this con- 
venience, and ' (Commissioner Merritt 
has made plan|3 to accede to the de- 
mands. ^ ' 

A public corpf<>rt station for this 
locality has aXao been planned. Ac- 
cording to the; plans of Harry Cleve- 
land, superintendent of parrcs, the 
station, if e^tatoljshed, will be located 
on Sixteenth avenue, a short distance 
above Suporlori aireet. It is proposed 
to locate It in the street, which will 
probably »ever be used for traffic, 
owing to its stfep grade. The comfort 
station wil^ probably be built this year. 




15 UN- 




Don't Ba Fooled— 
Get What You Ask For 

When you ask your dealer for Duffy's 
Pure Malt Whiskey, don't let him give you 
any other. Unscrupulous merchants some- 
rirnes take advantage ot the nation-wide pop 
ularity of 

Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey 

bv offering imitations and substitutes ot the genu- 
ine Duffy's to make larger profits. Many even go 
so tar as to offer you in bulk cheap concoctions 
which they claim are " lust as good as Duffy's." 

Duffy's Is Never Sold In Bulk 

Tt is always put up in sealed bottles. Shun alJ im 
itations and insist on the genuine. There are sev. 
era) distinguishing points on the genuine Duffy bot 
tie. with winch you should familiarize yoursell. See 
that the seal over the cork is unbroken— that our 
name and monogram are blown m the bottle, and 
that the label bears our trade mark of the "Old 
Chemist" and the signature of the Company 

' 6el Oufty't and Keep Well." 

Sold by most druggists, grocers 
and dealers in sealed bottles only 
$1.00. Valuable medical book- 
let and doctor's advice free. 

ra« Duffr Malf Whlslcey Co.. 
Rachester, N Y 

Patmont Unable to Furnish 
• Evidence for Identify- 
ing Captors. 

Danville, 111.. May 2t».— Xo indict- 
ments will be returned by the grand 
jury before that body adjourns as a 
result of the story told by Rev. Louis 
R. Patmont of his being kidnaped at 
Westvllle, March 31. during a local 
option fight, and of his imprisonment 
by his captors until last Saturday, 
when he was found in an old farm 
house near Columbia, III. 

Rev. Patmont has been unable to 
furnish any evldf^nce by which his 
captors might be identified. 

The place where he was captured in 
Westvllle is half way between the 
depot and an Interlocking tower each ! 
but one block distant, yet nelth'^r the 
station agent nor the man in the in- 
terlocking tower saw any handcar 
pass on the railroad tracks the eve- 
ning he Is alleged to have been kid- 








K.ansas City. Mo., May 29. — The gen- 
eral assembly of the Presbyterian 
church in the United Slates (South) 
voted at Its final session yesterday to 
raise the standa.rd of the colleges in 
the South controlled by the church. The 
meeting will meet May 20, 1915 at 
Newport News, Va. 

It was decided hereafter Fchocl.a 
must have endowments of $100,000 auvl 
ar annual Income of |12,000 each. The 
commissioners emphasized their desire 
to strengtiien the church school.", de- 
claring a higher standard meant bet 
ter Instructors and more satisfactory 
results generally. 

Triple Tragedy. 

Lincoln, Neb., May 29. — Harry A. 
Stout shot and killed his wife, Ida 
Stout, litre yesterday afternoon after 
shooting and seriously wounding his 
sister-in-law Marie Carmichael. The 
shooting followed a quarrel on the 
train on which the trio had just 
reached the city, from Dewltt, Neb.. 
where they resided. Stout cut his 
throat with a knife. He will dio. 

Rev. John J. Daniels of 

Swedish Mission Church 

Will Be in Charge. 

A class of thirty-seven children will 
be confirmed by Rev. John J. Daniels 
at the Swedish Mission church. Twen- 
ty-first avenue west and Second street, 
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. The 
church will be decorated and a special 
musical program has been arranged. 
Communion service and reception of 
new members will be held In the after- 
noon at 4 o'clock. Song service will 
be held In the evening at 7:45 o'clock. 
This will be the last song service until 

Following are the children In the 
confirmation class: 

Gerda Amundson. August Ander.«»on. 
Elsie Anderson, Florence Anderson, 
Kurt Anderson, Herbert Carlson, Flor- 
ence Benson, Ellen Berg, Carl Bjorlin, 
Harold Bjorlin, Milton Bjorlin, (Jerd-s 
Brosell, Henry. Brosell, Hannah Elli- 
son, Edith Erickson, Esther Erlckaon, 
Raymond Erickson, Ruth Hagberg, 
Ernest Johnson, Florence Jolinson, 
Madeline Johnson, Roy Johnson, Hjal- 
mar Jones, Gladys Lundberg, Ethel 
Lundquist, Hazel Nelson, Victor Nel- 
son, Edward Mork, Clarence Olson, 
Grace Olson, Myrtle Olson, Edith Peter- 
son Helen Strandberg. Emll Sundquist 
Alfeld Swansonv>"Mae Wlcberg. Walter 
W I Ison . 2 ', , >v 


Daniel W. La^er of St. Paul, candi- 
date for the Deinbcratic nomination for 
governor, will give a lecture this eve- 
ning under «t*»e ««»plces of the French 
Naturalization club at its hall, Twen- 
tv-fifth avejiue west and Third street. 
Mr. Lawler\KiVl«Peak on "The Ro- 
mances of Barly %«nne»ota.' The lec- 
ture will b* non^polltlcal, and will be 
open to the'public. 

3820 West Third street, to plan its an- 
nual banquet to be given in honor of 
the graduating class of the school. 

Louis A. Skafte. 7 Vernon street, will 
leave this evening to spend a two 
weeks' vacation ou his farm in North- 
ern Wisconsin. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Nunan, and daugh. 
ter Miss Agnes Nunan, and son, Al- 
fred, left this afternoon for the Twin 
Cities, where they will spend the week 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jensen, 2<05 
West Fourth street, and Mr. and Mrs. 
N E Nelson. 2723 West First street, 
are spending two weeks motoring 
through the southern part of the state. 

The Zenith City band will entertain 
at its postponed dancing party this 
evening at the Woodmen hall. The 
dance was postponed last night owing 
to the heavy storm. 

The West end branch of the public 
library will be closed all day tomor- 

^ ^ ■* 

Farmers Will Meet. 

The Farmers' and Producers' club of 
Hermantown will hold its seml-month- 
Iv business meeting Monday evening. 
Co-operation in farm work, and good 
roads and bettering of market facili- 
ties will be the principal subjects to 
be discussed by the members. 



Herkimer, N. Y.. May 29.— Jean 
Glanlnl. the 16-year-old schoolboy ac- 
quitted yesterday of the murder of his 
teacher, on the ground of criminal Im- 
becility was sentenced to the Mattea- 
wan asylum for the criminal Insane. 


Quincy, Mass., May 2*. — Castings 
were started yesterday for a 100 -Inch , 
reflecting telescope, the largest in the 
world, to be installed at the Mount 
Wilson observatory at Pasadena, Cal. 
The mirror, of speculum metal, was 
successfully cast in France, after four 
others had been discarded because of 
blemishes. The tube of the telescope, 
with the mirror at the bottom, will be 
forty-three feet long, and with the 
mountings, will weigh nearly twenty 


» — — 

Fun^rnl of Rilfk 

Barre, Mass., May 29. — Simple fu- 
neral services for Jacob A. Rlis were 
held vesterday. Only members of the 
family and intimate personal friends 
attended the services. 


Conan Doyle RHtertiiin4>'4. 
New York, May 29. — Business, pro- 
fessional and literary men yesterday 

attended a luncheon In honor of Sir 
Arthur Conan Doyle, English novelist. 
The Pilgrims ol' the United States was 
the host. Joseph H. Choate, former 
ambassador to (Jreat Britain was toast- 
master. Mr. Choate Introduced Sir Ar- 
thur as "a great Englishman who is 
known better than any other English- 
man by the American people." 

Only One "]5ROMO QUININE" 

To get tlie genuine; call for full name. IJVXATIVE 
BROMO QUININE. Look for signature of E. W. 
GROVE. Cures a Odd iu One Day. 25c. 

the city yesterday in his automobile. 
He was repeatedly cheered by crowds 
of promenaders. He mixed with the 
people more freely than usual and ap- 
peared to be in particularly good hu- 

DR. R. E. NIXON, Dentist 

win be readf- 
Meiiday, June 
coe Bldg., fo 
tiammi Club 
avenue ^vcst j 
site Wolvln 
Melros« 1316. 

to reMume his practice 
2nd, at 209-210 Glen- 

rnieriy the old Kitchi 
Bldg., corner Tittrd 

iind First street, oppo- 

BldK. Bell telephone. 



Effort to Keep Bill Con- 

tinuousily Before the 


Washington, May 29. — Administra- | 
tion leaders announced that, be- i 
ginning Monday, they would make an i 
effort to keep the tolls exemption re- ; 
peal bill continuously before the sen- 
ate until a vote is reached upon the ! 
bill, and all the proposed amendments: 
and substitute?. 

According to the plan of Senator] 
Simmons, who is leading the fight for i 
repeal, all attempts to lay the bill j 
aside for other measures, will be op- | 
posed. If opponents of repeal move; 
that It be sidetracked, temporarily for , 
appropi-iation or other bills, a vote 
will be forced on that motion. It is , 
believed that the senate will soon tire , 
of speeches on tolls exemption when 
this plan is pu : in operation, and many 
senators are hopeful that the vote will 
not be long d jlayed. 



Mexico City Mex., May 2f>.— Piesi- 
dent Huerta. t.ccompanied by a single 
aide, went from place to place about 

North Dakota Veterinary 
Accuses Illinois Live- 
stock Dealer. 

Bismarck, N. D., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Illinois' lax laws rel- 
ative to the sale of infected cattle is 
giving North Dakota livestock offi- 
cials considerable trouble and Dr. V,'. 
F. Crewe, veterinarian of the board, i^ 
making an Investigation with a view 
to prosecuting some one. 

Dr. Crewe has found evidence, he 
believes, that a livestock dealer in Il- 
linois makes a practice of purchasing 
infected cattle from other districts, 
shipping them to Illinois, where he 
dopes them up with tuberculin so suc- 
cessfully that veterinarians are U!'.- 
able to detect the presence of the dis- 

"Doped" Cattle Sold. 
The cattle then are sold and shipped 
to other states and it is maintained 
that some of the cattle have been 
shipped to this state. 

Under the plan used, the dealer com- 
pels the purchaser to ship the cattle 
In his own name and hence the inno- 
cent purchaser becomes liable to pros- 
ecution under Federal laws governinjS 
the transportation of Infected cattle. 

Dr. Crewe anticipates success in se- 
curing evidence that will warrant ac- 
tion by Federal authorities. 


Do^v Begins Sentence. 
Boston, Mass.. May 29. — A sentence 
of from eight to twelve years at hard 
labor in the state prison, was begun 
yesterday by Stephen R. Dow. former 
president of three mining companies, 
from which he wa.s convicted of having 
taken more than $100,000 for his own 
use. Dow was convicted of defrauding 
the Franklin. Ind., and Algomah Mm- 
ir.g companies. 


Eaglcson ^aits Race. 

Columbus. Ohio. May 29. — Basing hi* 
action on the illness of his law part- 
ner, which precluded his making an 
extensive canvass. Freeman T. Eagle- 
son, former speaker of the Ohio house 
of representatives, has formally with- 
drawn from the race for the Repub- 
lican nomination for United States sen- 

West End Briefs. 


The Alunml association of the 
school Wlll<*ie«t 


eveniug at 




The Only Grower of Plants and Cut 
Flowers in Duluth. 















. ■ ^ i ^fmmffmmmmmmma^mKfBmsmmmmKifmB&m, 





May 29, 1914. 


Lee's Campaign Manager 

in Speech Charges 

Brewery Control. 

Gives Alleged Incidents 

as Proof of His 


W. O. Clure of Minneapolis, manager 
of William E. Lee's campaigrn, re- 
mained in the city last evcnlnsf in- 
stead of uecompanying Mr. Lee to 
Crookstoii, in order that he might de- 
liver the spifch he planned to make 
yesterday noon at the Commercial 
club, but which he was requested to 
leave unspoken there. In the speech, 
which was givtn before a small audi- 
ence at the St. Louis hotel last night, 
Mr. Clure attempted to prove that Gov- 
ernor Eberhart is brenery-controUed, 
and related several Instances which he 
claims are authoritatively given him, 
end which he believes would tend to 
establish the charge. 

It was because the address was dis- 
tinctively political that the club offi- 
cials refused to permit its being de- 
livered in the club rooms, the Commer- 
cial club being entirely non-partisan, 
having nothing whatever to do with 
politics, and being established and 
maintained wholly for business mat- 

The first instance Mr. Clure cited 
was In connection with the application 
of citizens of Staples to establish a 
new county to be called Elliott, tak- 
ing territory from Todd and Cass j 
counties, and the application of Pine j 
River citizens for the establishment 
of Clover county to take territory 
from the same countie.>». Mr. Clure 
used the name of tJeorge F. Cashman, 
an attorney of Staples, as authority 
for his statements In this connection. 
Mr. Clure. i-n the strength of the 
statements, of Mr. Cashman, said that 
after a hearing by the governor of the 
opposing delegations in this matter, 
Cashman was informed that the gov- 
ernor liad pledged his support to the 
Fine River delegation and that the ef- 
forts of the Staples men would be fu- 
tile 'unless he could reach some of the 
state's invisible forces." 

After the second hearing, said Mr. 
Clure, Mr. Cashman, nettled at the 
governor's apparent indifference, got 
a letter of Introduction to Fred W. 
Zollman. who. according to Mr. Clure, 
Is "generally known as the chief coun- 
sel of the brewery interests and of 
the Minnesota State Brewers' associa- 
tion." Mr. Cashman. said Mr. Clure. 
also went to see Louis R. Frankel of 
St. Paul, secretary of the "Wholesale 
Liquor Dealers' association of St. Paul 
and Minneapolis, and stated his case, 
calling attention to the fact that 
Staples was a railroad town support- 
ing a dozen thriving saloons, while 
Pine River had only two small liquor 
stores, this, according to Mr. Clure, 
occupying Mr. Frankel's attention 
chiefly. Mr. Frankel. said Mr. Clure, 
called up the governor at once told 
of his conversation with Mr. Cash- 
man and said: 

"We are with Cashman In this mat- 
ter, and you must help us out." 
Staples* Man Reassured. 
The conversation with the governor 
over, Mr. i'lvire says, Mr. Frankel as- 
sured Mr. fashman that he would be 
taken care of. Then, according to Mr. | tered and 
Clure, Mr. Cashman went to Mr. ; the body 
Zollman's office, but as the latter w 
out the only one to talk to was 
•win M. Parrish, Mr. Zollman's secre- 
tary, and after telling about the dif- 
ference in the liquor business in the 
two places, was assured by Mr. Par- 
rish that the matter would be at- 
tended to and a decision rendered in 
favor of St-iples. 

Some weeks later, Mr. Clure de- 
clared, Mr. Cashman was notified by 
a friend that Assistant Attorney Gen- 
eral Stevenson was about to file an 
opinion sustaining the validity of the 
Pine River petition. 

Mr. Cashman went at once to St. 
Paul, said Mr. (^lure, and got Mr. Zoll- 
man on the phcne. The Intter as- 
sured Mr. Cs.ohman that Staples would 
be looked after; that he was to have 
lunch with the governor on the fol- 
lowing day and would then take the 
matter up with him. On being in- 
formed by Mr. Cashman, Mr. Clure 
said, that that would be too late as 
the opinion was to be filed the fol- 
lowing morning. Mr. Zollman said that 
the governor was at Lake Minnetonka 

"P?. ?^<^ed, according to Mr. Clure, 
in have him come right in." 

t^ater, according to Clure, Mr. Zoll- 
man called Mr. Cashman up and, say- 
ing that the governor was with him, 
expressed regret that nothing could 
be done as the assistant attorney gen- 
eral general had already rendered his 
opinion. The governor, Mr. Clure a.«- 
serts, then came to the phone and re- 
iterated what Mr. Zollman said, and e.xpressed his regret, adding that 
Mr. Stevenson had refused to with- 
draw or modify his opinion. 

Suppre-sMion of PuMsyfoot Rnldiv. 

Mr. Clure also asserted that the sup- 
pression of the famous "Pussyfoot" 
Johnson liquor raids, and the presi- 
dential order restricting "dry Indian 
territory" Mere the results of a visit 
of Governor Eberhart to President Taft 
he and Mr. Zollman making that trip 
tosrether especially to stop the raids 
on liquor interests. 

The speaker also charged that on 
Sunday and Monday of this week twen- 
ty-seven distributing representatives 
or the John Gund Brewing companv of 
La Crosse were in secret conference in 
St. Paul, as he says, "discussing the 
desperate straits of the governor's cam- 
'^^..^'u" ^"'^ planning methods of aid " 
The conference." he added, "was 
held In response to a cry for help from 
the Eberhart camp." 



More Than 100 Modern 

Houses Ready for Steel 

Plant Employes. 

Seventy-Five Other Res- 
idence Buildings Are 
Being Constructed. 

George Authier, secretary to the 
I governor, and manager of his cam- 
i paicn. on being told of the statement 
; made by Mr. Clure, Issued a formal 
, statement from the capltol branding 
I the Lee manager's statement as a lie 
I and part of a dispicable effort to dis- 
I credit Governor Eberhart. Mr. Authier 
I says: 

I "Realizing the sentiment that exists i fhf"„ 
in favor of the primary, the oppon- JlZ^^ 
en.s of Governor Eberhart have al- I'^Jf" 
ready Inaugurated a campaign of jug- 
j . cling and misrepresentation in order 
I that the people may be lulled into for- 
I getfulness. 

i "The information that comes to us 
j is to the effect that redoubled efforts 
are to be made to misrepresent the 
governor and that legal authorities 
, have been consulted with a view of 
j deterniini'ig how far the .-pposltion 

i"!*^.^^'? ""*' ''*'ll J*e«P within the law 
of libel. \\ hile it Is hardly concelv- 
I able that any group of men would re- 
; sort to methods so despicable, cred- 
ence is given the story by recent de- 
velopments In the campaign. The 
statement is absolutely false as to let- 
ter and spirit and was so palpably so 
that the Duluth Commercial club re- 
fused to allow Mr. Clure to misuse 
the courtesy that it had extended." 


On Monday the big Influx of new- 
residents to the Model City is expected 
to begin. On that day and during next 
week it is expected that fully fifty 
families will take possession of home.s 
j rented from the Minneapolis Steel com- 
! pany. 

I More than 100 buildings for resi- 
: denlial purposes are now ready for oc- 
cupancy. These buildings have all 
been rented or leasea to ernp-oyes at 
steel plant. Preference has bee. 
to the chief mechanics and fore- 

The Jt>ulldings range in size from five 
to seven rooms. Some of the buildings 
are apartment houses which are ar- 
ranged for from two to four families. 
The rent of the homes range from $1£ 
to $25, according to ,«ize. 

All modern conveniences have been 
provided for the buildings. Each house 
has been piped for water and gas, 
wired for electricity and has a base- 
ment and bath. 

While the streets are as yet in poor 
condition, work of grading and paving 
is progressing rapidly. It is expected 
that the principal streets •will be fully 
paved before the middle of the sum- 

Seventy-five other buildings for res- 
idential purposes are now in various 
stages of construction. All of these 
will be completed and ready for fam- 
ilies to move Into by Aug. 1. 

Nymore, Minn., Youth Falls 

Between Logs Thirty 

Feet From MilL 

Bemidji, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Oscar, the 9-year-old 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Erick Neiman of 
Xymore, slipped while running over a 
pile of logs In Lake Bf midji Wednes- 
day afternoon and fell between the 
logs. He was stunned and drowned 
before assistance reached him. 

Twelve men working under William 
Sexon, foreman of the logging gang, 
heard screams, and running to where 
the boy went down, secured his body 
by the use of pickaroons. Sexon pulled 
the body from the water and gave It 
to John McCormick. 

Pulmotor Could Not Save. 
Running over logs which were scat- 
easy to sink, and carrying 
of the dead boy over his 
was 1 shoulder, McCormick made a fleet trip 
Ed- ' across the logs and gave the body to 
C. L. Isted and Dr. Gllmore, who 
rushed It in an automobile to St. An- 
thony's hospital, where the pulmotor 
was used without avail. The drowning 
occurred thirty feet east of the Crook- 
ston Lumber company dock. 


Baseball Games, Athletic 

Contests and Fireworks 



Hair Stain 


The Fountain of Youth Hits at La><t 

Jit'en I-'ound In "Brownatone" — 

the One Perfeet Stain Tliat Is 

Entirely Uarniloss and Sure 

to Give Best Resuhs. 

Ton ne^d not tolerate gray, streaked 
or faded hair another day. It takes 
but a few moments to apply "Browna- 

tone" with 


pleasing. Will not 
rub or wash off 
and guaranteed to 
contain none of 
the dangerous in- 
gredients so often 
found in "dyes." 
. , Prepared in two 

Bnadfs. One to produce golden or me- 
dium brown, the other, dark brown or 

We will send ahMolutely free, for a 
Bhort time only, a trial bottle of 
BRUWXATONE if you will send us your 
name and address accompanied by 10c 
to help pay postage and packing. This 
offer is made for you to try BRoWNA- 
TONE Hair Stain, and find for yourself 

Decoration Day Flowers 

at the Duluth Floral Co. 


Bemidji Thinking of Paving 
One of Its Thorough- 

Bemidji, Minn., May 29.— (Special to 
The Herald. )-^Pavement on Beltrami 
avenue, from Seventh street to a point 
opposite the beginning of the state 
normal site, may be laid this summer, 
following the appeal of W. B. Stewart 
to the members of the city council this 
week. When the normal site in Be- 
midji was selected, it was verbally 
agreed that the city would lay pave- 
ment from the businet^s district to the 
site on at least one street. Since Bel- 
trami avenue also leads to the county 
fair grt)unds. It is held the most prob- 

In consideration of an admission that 
the securing of an appropriation for 
the erection of the building will be the 
hardest work yet attempted for Bel- 
trami county, Mr. Stewart, who is coun- 
ty superintendent of schools, and the 
city council have taken this precaution 
that there may be nothing but the 
election of a properly disposed senator 
u ^'°V !u s'a"<* '" the way of Beltrami getting 
comb or brush, the normal school appropriation 
and just a little! U hite Way BldK. 

"tou c h 1 n g up" Bids this week were received for the 
once a month construction of a "white way" orna 
should keep your mf ntal boulevard lighting system The 
hair the beautiful average cost •! each post was found to 
shade you most i be about |30. 

'^''^''■''•.. , ' Although advertisements for bids had 

Results always gone out over the entire country with 

the same — always ! specifications for a fire truck R g 

Browning of Minneapolis, who would 
be willing to sell a Seagrave car to 
the city, was the only bidder to appear 
The purchase of a truck will probably" 
be made In two weeks. 

New Duluth and Gary Will 

Make Merry on 


New Duluth and Gary will probably 
have a joint Fourth of July celebration 
this year. Merchants of the two suburbs 
are planning on such an affair and 
within the next week a meeting of all 
those Interested will be called to de- 
cide on the plans. 

According to the program being 
outlined by some of the leading mer- 
chants, it is proposed to have one or 
two good baseball games, athletic 
events for men, wonT^n and children, 
and some feature such as a balloon 
ascension, or if possible, an aeroplane 

Grounds located midway between the 
suburbs will be recommended as the 
place for holding the celebration. At 
this place it is said a display of fire- 
works could be given In the evening 
without danger to any adjoining prop- 
erty. Men back of the proposed cele- 
bration say that from $200 to $500 j 
would be sufficient to make the affair ' 
a succei-s, and that this amount could I 
be easily raised among the suburban 


Ending Feature of Hktoric Meeting 
Put Over One Night. 

Orand Forks, N. D., May 29.— espe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The presentation 
of "The Pageant of the Northwest," 
scheduled for last night, had to be 


Service for E. L. Hogstad at Nor- 
wegian Lutheran Church. 

The funeral for Edward L. Hogstad, 

62 years old, pioneer resident of Fond 

du Lac, who died ye.«terday morning 

at St. Luke's hospital was held this 

afternoon at 2 o'clock from Crawford's 

undertaking rooms and at 2:30 o'clock 
from the First Norwegian Lutheran 
church. Rev. J. H. Stenberg officiated. 
Mr. Hogstad had conducted a gen- 
eral store at Fond du Lac for thirty 
years. He leaves a widow and six 
children. The children are Mrs. Gust 
Johnson, Lola, Amanda. Louis, Edward 
and Morris Hogstad, all of this city. 



Annapolis, Md., May 29.— William R. } 
Bowlus of Middletown. Md., a cadet at j 
St. John's military college here, died 
yesterday afternoon from a pistol shot 
wound inflicted In a hazing melee Mon- | 
day. The five freshmen who were in ' 
the room from which the bullet came 
were ordered rearrested. 

Cadets George H. Weaver of Au- i 
burn, N. Y., and Henry L. Valdez of 
Havana, Cuba, were locked up. The 
other three are out of town. Thev are 
Fendall Marbury, Baltimore: Reginald ' 
Jones of Cambridge, Md., and John W. ■ 
Noble of Preston, Md. 

macy-and other leading dealers. 



627 E. PIka StrMt. Covington. Ky. 

riea'.c 'enil nie your trial battle if BROWNA- 
TONE Hair Stain. I enrlote ]i) icnJs (silver or 
btanj;«j to lit-lp paj postage and packing. 




!><} 5(m mish cblOen, 
black r 

Suta which 

medltini, tlark brown or 

The final sessions of the society ye.s- 
terday were marked with Interest in 
the teachers' department, Karl F 
Gelser of Oberlln, Ohio, was el.-cf^d 
chairman; and Howard C. <Jill of Mil- 
waukee, was elected secretary *and 

Thieves steal Gxpresn Wafon. 

Minneapolis, Minn., May 29 —An Ad- 
ams Express company wagon", cont^n- 
packages of value, was 

Will Take an Appeal. 

Omaha, Neb., May 29. — Nelson Lewis, 
general solicitor of the Union Paciflc 
Railway company, stated last night afi 
appeal would be taken from the deci- 
sion of the United States district court 
divorcing the St. Joseph & <Jrand Isl- 
and railroad from control of the ma- 
jority stockholders. 


Biff Eaa Clair* CIosm. 

Eau Claire, Wis., May 29.— Eau Claire 
council. No. 1257, Knights of Colum- 
bus, will on Saturday evening Initiate a 
class of fifty candidates. The state con- 
vention of the U'nited Order of For- 
esters will be held here June 14 
and 16. 

Ing several 

stolen from In front of Temple Court 
Washington and Hennepin avenues 
Wednesday morning. The corner is 
one of the busiest In the city at that 
hour and the thief drove the wa^on 
1 away without exciting commenti 


that Is so lazy it lets the skin do part i 
of its work. The skin turns yellovr 
deiag it. Such a liver upsets the whole 
system. Take Hood's Pills, they put ' 
the liver to work; best for biliousness, i 
yellowness, constipation. Do not Irrl- I 
tate nof gripe. Price 25e., of druggists ' 
^ «r g. L Hooa Co., L-owell. Maafc i 


-■ ^^5* s;%f' '^!*PJ^ 

1.-: v^ .. j ■ 4i.v" ■:- S'^^j^ 



This attractive Dwtston is positively the best proposition offered the public 

in years-^it adjoins Chester Park on the East for a distance of half a 

mile-^aU lots command a full view of Lake Superior, the harbor 

and the entire city, as well as the city of Superior. 






■ ■■Cii9B\ 

.la a 



I a Sana a ilia 






^■aallaia a 



^ a»a a a II 
a a 




■ OULbtri 8TB 1IY— IKTy^Jj 

Iv \ 


Special advantages 

A number of large lots along the entire westerly side of the propert 
Chester park. No assessments for maintaining the* street on these lots, 
marked with iron monuments. Application has been made for extension 

loVrr„'an tos^below l>"t"rs"ee.^" '''"" '""^ '"""" ''' "°" ^""^ |raded-a,>d s;„iVa;7s;wers are to be constructed 


K- •7J-'%u'''^"'" ^^^'J.'°" completely solves the most serious problem of the homeseeker whose business demands that he 
Hkt^' t f" ' • 'T 7''^ of downtown. Being but a short distance from the car line, and but 10 minutes from the business 
district for a single fare, a home on one of these choice lots gives the owner all of the advantages of the citv w h the 
disagreeable features excluded. Don t let a real opportunity slip by without at least investigating. These oi^erines are 
so unusually attractive that they should require no urging or coaxing on our ])art. openngs are 



Warranty deed. Torrcns Title. A special discount of 10% on the first 6C' lots sold. These lots will h^ ^nM nn ^ac^r 
payments without interest until Jan. 1, 1916. 10% discount for all cash. 5% discount for one half cash cash navri.nt^ ^17 
'axes for the years 1913, 1914 and 1915 to be paid by the seller. Purchaser to pay all t^Ls after 4c yiar of ^5 '"' 




Call on HOO PES^KOHAGEN COMPANY, 208 and 209 First National Bank 

Buildine, for Maps and Particulars. Both Phones 59. 

-"r.,„^. ,, . .^-~=*r,^^a,-^ ^ I y, ■ 1^ ^ - '_^ 







May 29, 191^:. 


Duluthians Want Impartial 
Investigation for Min- 
imum Wage Report. 

Cost of Living Claimed to 

Be No Higher Here Than 

in Twin Cities. 

Many public-spirited Dululhiana are 
takinnr exception to the statement of 
Miss Eliza P. Evans, secretary of the 
state mini mum wage commission, that 
the cost of living is higrher in I>u- 
luth than in the Twin Cities. 

They declare that it is casting a re- 
flection upon Dululh which it does not 
deserve and which is not founded on 
fact. Thej assert liiat an Impartial 
Investigatiiiu would disclo!*e that Miss 
Kvans is mistaken. They do not think 
that she !.■« prejudiced against Duluth 
because she is a resident of St. Paul 
but that her survery has be^-n too 
superficial as yet to enable her to as- 
certain the true conditions. 

Miss Evans is in the city in connec- 
tion with her position on the niinimunj 
wage conimis^ion and has been iiuoted 
as saying that as the cost of livins 
here is higher than in Minneapolis 
and Sr. Paul, the comnns^•ion .should 
recom.n»erd a higher minimum wage 
for Duluth than for the Twins. 

She stated that she had guagod the 

cosi.<? by answering and Inserting ad- , 
vertlsementa In the newspapers. Du- , 
luthtana say that this Is nn unfair 
way of securing this Information. They 
point out that cumparatl voly few em- I 
ployes who would be affected by thtf 
minimum wage scale secure their ' 
rooms or boardlngvplacea through thia ' 
medium, as it is chiefly the higher- j 
priced rooms that are advertised. They 
contend that If Miss Evans were to 
work along practical lines she would i 
g-t this Information by interviewing 
the employts of various factories and 
establishments, learning fir.>»t hand 
what is being paid for accomnrroda- I 
tions. They add further that Miss 
Evans has apparently forgotten to take 
into consideration. In reaching her 
conclusion, the great percentage of 
emi>l'>yes living at h>>me, none of whom 
would be affected by the alleged high 
room rents. 

These Duluthlans are emphatic in the 
declaration that Duluth is not afratd 
to face the facts, but that the facts 
must be facts and not the conclusions 
of a hasty and superficial inquiry. They 
are willing to have an investigation 
made by trained and disinterested per- 
sons, from outside the state if nec- 
essarj'. They are confident that the 
results of such an investigation would 
not place Duluth in an unfavorable 
li»ht as compared with the Twin Titiea. 

When Dr. H. M Rastall ^ as Indus- 
trial commissioner of the f\»mmerclal 
club he made an investigation of the 
comparative < of living In several 
cities, including Duluth and St. PauL 
St. Paul mav be taken as typical of 
Minneanolis also. He found that rents 
in St. Paul averaged some higher than 
in Duluth. coal and erass fo- heating 
and cookhig higher a!so: gas and elec- 
tri'-itv for lighting, a great deal higher 
and food nearly the same. 

Grand Opening Danes 


Ueoorutiun Day afternoon and 
et<nlnK. and every I hiirsday eve- 
ning thereafter. I.a Bronste Orches- 
tra. Tlcket.H, 50e per eonple. 

D. It. 5-2?-14. 


in a week. They are not to return be- 
fore two years nave passed. 

I.ouls Quillcl was fined $60 for vio- 
lating tho liquor law. He sold w»"5 
without a state license. Quillcl claimed 
ho did not know It was necessarv to 
have a state license. Ue had only a 
government license. 

sued for slander. 

.lanesvllle. Wis.. May 29. — A civil 
warrant has been served on I'resldent 
Richard R. Blews of the Evansvllle 
Free Will Methodist seminary and two 
of his instructors. Charles A. StoU and 
S. M. Stanger. In a suit for ^10.000 for 
alleged slander brought by Aura Mason, 
aged 1». a student who was dismissed 
from the seminary last winter after 
the management had made grave accu- 
sations against him. 


Exercises Will Be Held at Louis- 
ville, Minn., June 8. 

Crookston, Minn., May 23. — Plans for 
the Location day celebration at Louis- 
ville, Monday, June 8, are being per- 
fected by the Crookston and Red Lake 
Falls committees. Covernor Eberhart 
will be escorted out to the gr&unds by 
a monster procession in charge of the 
Automobile club. 

The program which will be carried 
out at the treaty site has for its main 
feature the governor's address, and will 
contain besides a reading of the treaty 
by State Senator Saugstad and a brief 
talk and some musical numbers con- 
tributed by Red Lake Falls. 

At the conclusion of the ceremonies 
the procession will return to the city, 
where the Commercial club will give a 
b! liquet at 6::?0 o'clock, to which they 
have invited tlovernor Eberhart. 

The Columbia stores in 
Duluth and Superior will be 

Closed All Day 

in honor of jMemorial Day 

Today. Friday, we'll keep 
open until late at night to fit 
out the men and boys with 
spring and summer wearables 
of every sort. 



Ladies' 4Se and 9Sc Oxford Sale 

at our Duluth Store. 

We will offer some very 
desirable lots in this divi- 
sion. Call for plats and 


First National Bank Bldg. 

Benefits of Following Sys- 
tem in North Dakota 
Are Shown. 

Fargo, X. IX. May 2i). — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Increasing the fert'.lity 
of the soil, clearing the fields of noxi- 
ous weeds, wlsile at the same time 
increi.sing the yields and the net 
profits per acre Is possible in North 
Dfikota through crop r«.tation accord- 
ins; to the eighth annual report of tht 
superintendent of the demonstration 
fai iiis. 

The report shows that in tlie eight 
years the demonstration farms have 
bten conducted net profits have hcon 
niade each year except 191(>, when a 
loss was reported of $1.11> t)er acre. 
Thtre are now twenty-five of these 
farms widely tcatlertd over the state. 
Fariuerw Adopting Idea. 

The farmers in their immediate vi- 
cinitv are adopting the same ,sy.-tem 
and are convinced that ,«cicntitic ( rop 
rotation gets results and should be 
widi'lv adopted. 

in l^'Oo tiie profil«i per acre wer., 
$3.77; in 1907. %i.lB: in 19'»8. $2.28. in 
1909, $1.25: in 1911, $3.92; in ll>lJ. 
$6.81; and ir l'J13, .$3.11. These ^sru^e^ 
are net profits after e-stimaling every 
( t)st of proclut;fion. 

The hard wheat yield.^i for 1913 were. 
16"i bu^*h»ls per acre, the durum whent 
20 1-0 and the of.tA 32-38 bushel.s. The 
profit on the hard whtats were $.*?.:; 1, 
(.11 durum. i^S.hJ; on oatt-, $1.48; on po- 
tatoes, .t!26.65 per acre. 


Trios and Quartets Will Warble at 
Empress for $20 Prize. 

Tonight is the night that Duluth 
warblers will be given a chance to 
wirble to their hearts' content and to the content or discortent as 
the case may be, of the Empress the- 
atir patron.s. 
I The quartet and trio singing con- 
i test will be held at both shows to- 
nisrht and from the way In wlilcli the 
Seats are selling it looks as though 
all the friends of the amateurs will be 

This form of entertainment has been 
popular in the east, where it goes un- 
d*M' tlu* name of a song publi.sher's 
(-ontfSt. but as Duluth Is too far away 
fr'im the song centers, local talent 
fills the bill. Manager Abrahamson 
, also announo-3 that the quart. -t or 
, trio whi< It wins the prize will be of- 
fered an engagement at the Empress 
, on the regular vaudeville bill. The 
prize for th.« best singers is $20 in 
gold. It is not yet too late to enter 
the eontest and any local trio or 
quarttt. the members of w^hich really 
1 l>elieve tht^.v can sing, may enter their 
nr. nii's at the box office. 



Marquette. Mich.. May 29. — Honore 
Blanciiette and Victor Dupuis pleaded 
guilty ti> .a charge of keeping a dis- 
orderly house, when arraigned in cir- 
cuit court. Sentence was suspended 
on condition that they leave the state 


State Parole Agent After Man Who 
Shot Him March 2. 

ytillwater. Minn., May 29. — State 
Parole Agent F. A. Whittier has left 
for Carson, Nev., with a requisition 
from <;overnor Eberhart for Michael 
Kadovac, the man who shot Mr. Whit- 
tier at St. I'aul March 2. 

Itadovac, who violated his parole, 
was located by the postoffice depart- 
ment through a letter that he wrote 
to a friend in Itasca county asking him 
to go to Nevada. It will bo some days 
before Mr. Whittier returns with the 
man who is alleged to have shot him 
while he was trying to arrest him as a 


1 ■ f •- 


' .ii 



Forced to Close Our Doors 

Northern Pacific Knight of Puncii 
Plans on Summer Home. 

Aitkin, Minn., May 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — John McNaughton, a 
passenger conductor on the Xortliern 
PaclHt; road running on tids division 
has purchased Spring Island and Grape j 
Island In Cedar lake and Is building a 
cottage upon the latter which he will 
occup.v this t^ummer. 


Unsuccessful Bidders on School Work 
Start Court Proceedings. 

Barrows. Minn., May 27. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — An order restraining 
school district No. 10 at Barrows from 
continuing with the construction of the 
new school was issued, by Judge W. S. 
McClenahan, the order to show cause 
being returnable .Tune 1 at 10 a. m. 
Tiie petltitiners, the Mason Lumber 
company, allege tliat their bid was $400 
below that of J. E. Jackson who got 
tlie job and allege irrtguiarity in the 
letting of the contract. 


llankinson N. D., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Charles Heln, recent- 
ly removed from the office of mayor, 
of Hankins^on, will be a candidate for 
re-election to that post in the special , 
(lection which will be held shortly. 

The courts are open to Heln for an 
appeal from the decision of the gover- 
nor in ou.=;ting him, but he has decided 
to make his appeal to the voters of the 
city, asking re -instalcment. 

Mayor Heln, together with Chief of 
Police Phillips, were ousted because of 
their failure to enforce the prohibition 


rr .'- 



while we move our mammoth stocks, 
all new goo(Js that have been coming 
in for the past month. THURSDAY 
our new store — 226 and 228 West 
Superior Street, equipped better than 
ever to serve you. 


We Can 




Sicood Avi; W, and firtl 8IL 

Advantage of 

This Great 


Low Price 




stantly killed yesterday afternoon 
when a motor truck which they were 
driving was struck b.v a Northwestern 
railway train near South Milwaukee. 
The truck lost its pov^^er on the rail- 
way crossing Just before a northbound 
train came along, and the men failed 
to jump. 


Xew York, May 29. — An "unoffi<ial" 
llepublican state convention to "s-ug- 
gest" to the voter.s names of candidates 
for delegates-at-iarge to the constitu- 
tional convention; to act upon any rec- 
ommendation of the national commit- 
tee in regard to representation iif the 
national convention; to put forth a na- 
tional party platform or act on any 
otiier matters that may come to Its at- 
tention, today was called for Aug. 18 
by the Republican state committee. 


MAY 30th. 
Tick«t« SOc Extra Ladies 10c 

Orchestra Music. Auditorium Management 

H. Warner, F. B. Megarrj'; register of 
deeds, Peter Larson, Victor Erlckson; 
county attorney, E. H. Krelwitz, J. C 

{ Hessian, Louis Hallum; sheriff, C. G. 

j Haugen, John Mathson, 1. E. Boekenoo- 

|gen; superintendent of schools, Herbert 
W. Cletchell, Mrs. C. S. Young, Charles 
M. Turner, .John X. Anderson, Miss 
RlUa M. Falconer; commissioner First 
district, F. M. Shook, C. C. Sutton, 
Frank L. Kenny, R. Ci. Sanford, Carl J. 
Anderson; commissioner. Third district, 
C. G. Loegering, E. E. Ellis; commis- 

j sloner. Fifth district, Theodore Arnes; 

j county auditor, H. C. Beecher, J. B. 
Lemire, L. CI. Ingraham; judge of pro- 
bate, George T. Williams, Frank Hense, 
J. A. Beauchamp; clerk of court, Frank 
E. Seavey; treasurer, Carl Holmggren, 
Fred Heft. 

with Aitkin. Twenty subscribers have i 
already been secured and the officers : 
of the compiny are, Frank Dotzler, 
president; B. Lange, vice president; i 
Charles Hendricks, secretary; John 
Franz, treasu 'er; Charles Leikauf, Her- | 
man Janzen and George CJnahn have] 
been chosen as directors with the other; 


Conerete R»a<l. 

Brainerd, Minn., May 29. — Petition* 
are being circulated for a concrete to CwuM lake from Brainerd. to the 
building under the provision." of the 
Elwell law. This road would divert to 
Brainerd much of the travel on i:< 
way to Itasca state park and also of 
great assistance to farmers and set- 



are most likely to be the direct of con.stant eye strain than 
from any other known difticulty. 
Many people, through their aver- 
sion to wearing 


undermine their nervou.-; strength and 
ultimately break di>wii in health. L'se 
?ood judgment — wear good gUi.sses. 
I'hone today for an appointment. 



414 West 
Superior Street 

50 Kust Sixih St., .St. Paul. 



Tells Cloquet Audience About Pres- 
ent State Expenses. 

Cloquet, Minn, May 29.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — William E. Lee, candi- 
date for the nomination for governoj 
on the Republican ticket, spoke he.e 
Wednesday evening at the Ei.jou 
theater. The city orchestra furnished 
music for half an houi" before Mr. 
Lee's address. He spoke in <'arlton at 
7:! 6 p. m. and came from Carlton to 
Cloquet by automobile, beginning hl.> 
Cloquet speech at 8:20 o'clock. The 
audience was very much interested at? 
.Mr. I.<ee outlined a plan for n'ore 
fcconom.v in state government. He 
stated that there were game wardens, 
oil inspectors, etc., on the state's pay 
roll who tlld little but draw their 
checks from the state and in returf, 
supported the so-called machine which 
kept them in office. 


Closing Exercises of High School Are 
Being Held. 

Aitkin, Minn., May 29. — {SpecLaJ to 
The Herald.) — Commencement week 
for the local high school began with 

, the baccalaureate sermon Sunday night 

i preaehtd by Rev. W. E. Hammond, 

j p«i.';ti>r of the Congregational church 

Tue.-sday evening Itev. J. W. Hoffman. 

Duluth, addressed the senior class. 

taking for his subject, "Education and 

Democracy." This evening will be 

class night and the progra.m follows: 

Music, salutatory. Herbert Scott; class 

prophecy. Miss Elsie Spalding; oration, 

"Ameilcan t'nrest." Harvey Petra- 

borg: class history and will, Kdwln 

Forswick: valedictory. Miss Mildred 

.H.itcii; class song, composed by Miss 

Thero.-=a Holden; presentation of class 

bv Supt. R. 1j. Mason; conferring of 

! diplomns by .Judge H. K. Williams, 

president board of education. 

The graduates are Ruth Foley, 
Catherine Hnugen, Edna Mngnu.', 
Francesca Miller, Elsie Spalding, Ed- 
win Forswick. Paul tlustafson, Harvey 
pftraborg, Herbert Sweetman. Effle 
Chjte, Mildred Hatch, Theresa Holden, 
Anna Mahler, L.orena Small, Haxter 
Collen, Adolph Oabrlelson, Edwin 

Olson, Herbert Scott. 


Two MllwankeoanN Killed. 

Milwaukee, Wis.. May 29. — Benjamin 
Fredericks and Charles Frobach, em- 
ploye* of a local brewery, were in- 



Carringt<m, N. D., May 29. — Mrs. ! 
Joseph Shlfle, aged 40. grieving be- ; 
cause one son faced a Federal Indict- , 
ment for robbing the mails and that ; 
another son disappeared from his home ; 
recently, committed suicide by firing 
a bulle't into her head. Her husband 
found her body in the cellar of the 
farm residence near here. | 


Seth Bullock Advises Colonel to Keep 
Out of South Dakota. 

Doadwood, S. D.. May 29.— Seth Hul- 
lock of this city, former United States 
marshal and intimate friend of Roose- 
velt, is opposed to the plan of placing 
a third ticket In South Dakota, and 
has written Roosevelt urging the for- 
mt r president to let the Progressives 
of South Dakota settle their own dis- 
putes. He believes Roosevelt will fol- 
low this course and will not make a 
campaign tour of this state. 

aitkIF ca'ndi dates. 

Those Who Are Seeking Office in 
That County. 

Aitkin, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The candidates who 
have filed for offices in Aitkin county 
are: State senator. Fifty-fourth dis- 
trict, C. D. Viebahn; representaties, C. 



Aitkin. Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— The Cedar Brook Tele- 
phone association has been organized 
! to build a 10-mile system to connect 

lowan Claim 
to Min 

Coyle of Mas< 
the police la^ 
swindled out 
ping" schemi 
looking for t 
says got his 
peared. Coyh 
says he has 
leged races f 
nlngs having 
not yet cash 

s to Have Lost $5,000 
leapolis Sharpers. 

. Minn., May 29.— E. W. 

»n City, Iowa, reported to 

t night that he had been 

of $5,000 on a "wire tap- 

!, and the officers are 
wo strangers ^^'ho Coyle 
money and then dlsap- 
j. according to the police, 
been betting on the al- 
3r several days, his win- 
reached JS0,500, but had 
?d in his checks. 

Decoration Day Flowers 

at the Duluth Floral Va 

Sno^v at i.eadviil^. 

Leadville, Colo.. May 29. — Leavlville 

woke up yesterday under a blanket <>f 

two indies of spow. Temperatures 

yesterday ranged from 32 to 54 degrees. 


Blade Faitt Trip. 

Los Angeles, Sal.. May 29. — The 
steamer Santa Catalina, Capt. Hose, 
reached Los Angeles yesterday, having 
made a trip from Xew York by way 
of the Straits of Magellan in forty- 
four days and fourteen hours without 
a stop. 


Don't Persecute 
your Bowels 

Cut out caitMnrtk* and Miktivet. Hmst an hnti 
■•-Kanh— tton«ce«arf. Try 


Purdy ye««<«lJe. AA 
Msntir on ih* Ktm. 
dmioate bila. and 
too<k« the dcCc 

Sembtone of 

Cwa Cm> 

k' UMiict* tai UiifMllW. u mAMoa bow. 
Small Pm, Small Do««, Small Price 

I * Genoine Tiuubeat Bignature 






MAY 31 




Leaving Fifth Avenue West Dock 9 a. m. and 2 p. m. 
Leaving Tower Bay Slip, Superior. 9:15 and 2:15 




leaving at 8:30, returning at 10:30— FARE^%IU 



ig ^g g |g g l g gg g g g y i y >fg!» 










May 29, 1914. 

In an address last night before the 
conference of the American Library 
association held in Washington, D. C, 
Hiss Agnes Van Valkenburgh of the 
Mew York Pubilc Library school said 
the novel should "hold the mirror up 
to nature.' adding that many recent 
works of fiction are like the tailor's 
triple mirror in which a stout woman 
st-es several reflections of herself, all 

Miss Van Valkenburgh made a plea 
for a fuller consideration of books at 
library meetinga and less exhaustive 
discussions of the machinery by which 
books may be circulated. She said as 
fiction is the largest class drawn from 
public libraries it Is fitting that some 
consideration be given to it. Essays 
have bfen written on the subject of 
fiction reading, furious battles have 
been waged over the fitness of cer- 
tain books for library book shelves 
and figures have been compiled to 
ahow the proportion of fiction the lib- 
raries circulate, but little time has 
btcii .>?pent in consideration of books 
themselves, she said. Only such novels 
have been selected for public libraries 
as the people wer»- willing to buy 
as wt'll as to read, for thev have all 
been among the "best sellers." 

Miss Van Valkenburgh concluded by 
saying that even if the quality of the 
books bought by the public is some- 
what discouraging it is worth while 
for librarians to consider what their 
parts are in educating the public to an 
enjuvfiient of fiction superior to what 
Is popular now. 


Musical Recital. 

A group of Miss Mabel Fulton's 
piano pupils, assisted by local mu- 
sicians, will give a recital this evening 
at 8:15 o'clock ;it Fore^tora" hnll. The 
following program will be »;lven: 
Two-piano piece — "Mazurka" 

Paul Wachs 

Minttte and t^rmund Johnson. 

Flano — "Butterfly" Merket 

\ ocal — "I Do, Don't You?" 

Jessie L. Gaynor 

CJrace Kossman. 
Vocal — • 

(a) "The Birth of Mt)rn" Leoni 

ib) "Heart of the World". .Sans Souci 

Mrs. A. Lofgren. 
Piano — 

(:i) "Second Mazurka" Godaid 

(b) "Spring Song" Liebling 

Kvelyn Ahlen. 
Vocal — 

ta) "Day is Done". Margaret R. Lang 

(b> "An Evening Love Song" 

Florence Chipman 

Ruth Trolander. 

Vocal duet — "Barcarolle" 

(From "Tales of Hoffman") 


Ruth Trolander and Pauline Kreimes. 
\ iolln accompaniment by Henry La- 
vick and Maurice I^avick. 
Flano — 

(a) "Polonaise in A" Chopin 

(b) "Hark, Hark, the I.,ark" 


Gudrun Thrana. 

(a) "Oh. Dry Those Tears" 

Del Riego 

(b) "Roses Everywhere" Denza 

Mrs. Paul Schultz. 

Vocal Trio — "Xocturne". . .Denza Lynea 

Mrs. Edgar Smith. Miss Ina Shaver 

and Mrs. 1-Jthel M. Kunerth. 

Vocal — 

(a) "In the Time of Roses" 


(b) "Happy Song". .Teresa Del Riego 

Anna Brand. 
Duo — "Prelude In C Sharp Minor"... 


Ruth Larson and Florence Mattson. 

Vocal — "But Why" 

Frederic Knight Logan 

Mrs. Edgar C. Smith. 
Piano — 

(a) "Forest Murmurlngs" Liszt 

(b) "Voice of the People".. .Sgambati 

Bernice Haverty. 

ta) "Sunbeams'* Landon Ronald 

lb) "An Irish Love Song' Lang 

Delia Jones. 
Vocal — 

(a) "Mother O' Mine". .Franki Tours 

(b) "Des Hold My Hands Tonight" 


<c) "Joy of the Morning" 

Harriet Ware 

Borghll Dahl. 

Duo (two pianos) — "Xorma" 


Bernice Haverty and Florence Watt. 
Accompanists — Miss Fulton. Miss Gud- 
run Thrana and Miss Violet Flaaten. 

I yesterday afternoon at Memorial hall, 
! there was an informal tea in honor'of 
I Mrs. Esther Stitt. a past president of 
I the organization, who will leave to- 
morrow for a three months' visit in 
I'ortland, Or., and other Western cities. 

those who are membcri^^p^'/^he assocl 
ation and those who ^M-^-^ot. The i 
party will leave the Y. 'W. Q. A. build- 
ing at 2 o'clock for Oafka Olub house 
wliere they will have supper. Those 
who can not leave at- -« o'clock will 
join the picnickers later." Each girl 
will take her own lunch; the Y. W. C. 
A. Avill furnish coffee and something 
else, but what the other thing is will 
be kept for a surprlee. After supper 
the crowd will go down on f the Point, 
build a bon Are on the beac^ and have 
a sociable time around it. r 

• i 

Brotherhood Meeting. 

The Brotherhood of Lakeside Pres- 
byterian church will hold its regular 
monthly meeting at the church this 
evening. Supper will be served at 6:45 
o'clock and will be followed by a stere- 
optlcon lecture by Congressman C. B. 
Miller on the "Filipinos and Their Isl- 
ands." The public is Invited to this 



meeting will convene in the cathedral. 
That evening from 8 to 10 o'clock 
Bishop and Mrs. J. D. Morrison will 
give a reception at their home, 2131 
East Superior street, for the members 
of the convention and the woman's 
auxiliary. All the church people in 
Duluth are invited to this reception, to 
which no special invitations will be 
sent out. 

Meeting Postponed. 

The "Memories of the War" meeting 
that was to have been held last eve- 
ning at 7:46 o'clock at Pilgrim Congre- 
gational church was postponed on ac- 
count of the rain. It will be held next 
Thursday evening, June 4. 

Aluminum Shower. 
Mrs. Walter Hilber of 4229 Cook 
street entertained at an aluminum 
shower "Wednesday evening In honor 
of Miss Nan Holmes, whose wedding 
will take place next month. Games 
were a feature of the evening. The 
first favor, a hand-painted plate, was 
won by Mi.'ss Ida Nelson. Favors were 
also awarded to Miss Edith Christy, 
Miss Hildur Wallin and Miss Holmes. 
Cupids and hearts were used in the 
decorations. • 


Six Mahogany Hand Carvetl Din- 
ing Chairs. One 12.\15 Oriental 
Kug. .veiling very cheap, 405 '^ East 
Superior street. 

The lightning and hcavjr rain of 
last evening kept away fiany who 
expected to attend the "Tom Thumb" 
wedding given by the children of Lrs- 
ter I'ark church. Most brides have to 
be resigned to whatever kind of wed- 
ding day falls to their lot, be they 
fair or rainy, but the "Tom Thumb" 
bride has the advantage of them, as 


In every home in Dululh wherever there are 
babies, there, beyond all doubt, should be 

Bridgeman -Russell Co's 
Pasteurized Milk 

The richest in body-building solidified cream. 
Surely even the poorest j amity will admit this 
when our milk costs no more than the ordinary. 

Remember, our milk i^omes from the eleane«st and 
most carefully Inspeote<l dairy farms in Minnesota, 
rhe milk is delivered in sterilized cans, then seien- 
lifleally pasteurized, cooled and bottled. It Is your 
duty to your hou^bold to order such milk. 

Bridgeman-Russell Company 

? f 

Musical Tea. 

Mr.s. Richard Bowden of 1820 East 
First street entertained twenty guests 
at a musical tea this afternoon in hon- 
or of Mrs. Wally Heymar George of 
Chicago. The musical program was 
of an informal nature. Mrs. George 
will leave early next week for a con- 
cert tour and will return to Duluth 
later in the- season. 

Meeting at Trinity. 

The annual meeting of the Woman's 
Auxiliary of the Diocese of Duluth will 
be held Thursday. June 4, at Trinity 
pro-cathedral, truncheon will be served 
in the guild hall at 12:30 o'clock for 
the auxiliary. At 1:15 the business 

Commercial Club Dance. 

The failure of the electric lights to 
do their duty last night did not spoil 
the pleasure of tho.'^e who attended the 
last social meeting of the season of 
the members of the Commercial club 
and their families. 

The new-fashioned dances were as 
enjojable by old-fashioned gas lii^t 
and still more old-fashioned candle 
light as they would have been by the 
most up-to-date tungstens. As the 
roof of the Commercial building was in 
good condition the hard rain did not 
deprive those who attended the meet- 
ing of a pleasant evening. The ball- 
room was decorated in cherry blos- 
soms. La BroBse's orchestra played 
for the dancing. For those who wished 
to play, the card and billiard rocyns 
were open. The committee in charge 
was composed of Mrs. J. B. MacGregor, 
Mrs. Fred G. Bradbury, Mrs. H. B. Har- 
oldson. Miss Lucille Bradley and Miss 
Marjorie Ferguson. Among the dan- 
cer.« were: 

Mr. and Mrs. F. Z. Barthe. Mr. and 
Mrs. J. E. • Scanlon, Mr. and Mrs. G. 
Roy Hall. Col. and Mrs. H. V. Eva, Mr. 
and Mrs. V. D. Vincent. Mr. and Mrs. 
T. W. Wahl, Miss Jean Cochrane, Miss 
Mary Bradbury, Miss Stewart of Port- 
land, Or. Miss Katherlne Guthrie, Miss 
Overland, Miss Fitzslmmons, Miss 
Rhea McManus. Miss Lucy Nightin- 
gale, Miss Myrlte Pierce, Miss Gates, 
E. B. McKenna, H. H. Strassburger, 
H. H. Talboys, A. C Kienly, George 
A. Merritt. Ford McNarry, Harvey 
Sleepack, O. E. Amtsbuechter, E. F. 
Burg, A. G. Messer, Kirby Jones and 
Oscar BJorge. 


Miss Olga Larson and William J. 
McCauley were married Wednesday aft- 
ernoon at 4 o'clock by Judge Gilpin. 
The bride's gown was of white char- 
meu^e. A wedding dinner was served 
at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. 
Ole Holter, B028 Glenwood street. Mr. 
and Mrs. McCauley will make their 
home at 313 Second avenue west. 

The strawberry shortcake supper to 
be given by the Young Ladies' Sodality 
of the Sacred Heart cathedral this 
evening in Cathedral hall is in charge 
of Miss Helen Fitzgerald, president, 
and Miss Clara Stark, secretary of the 
sodality. The other officers are: Miss 
Mary Sullivan, first vice president; 
Miss C. Quigley, second vice president 


Maid of Honor and Best Man. 

she has another wedding day today 
and will w^alk up the aisle this eve- 
ning with all the more assurance after 
her experience of last evehing. The 
wedding will take place in the church 
at 7:30 o'clock. 


Miss Dorothy Decker, daughter of 
Mr. and Mr*. Benjamin Decker, and 
Edward Hanson will be married Sun- 
day afternoon at the home of the 
bride's parents on the Hermantown 
road. Miss Stella Goering will be the 
maid of honor and Edward Decker will 
be the best man. 

W. R. C. Tea. 

After the business meeting of J. B. 
Culver corps, No. 69, W. R. C, held 







Edison Disc Phonograph 




iTaiKing Machine' 

309 and 311 West First Street 

Kranich & Bach Kurtzmann 



Who Will Appear on Program. 

and Miss Rose McLaughlin, treasurer. 
The tables for the supper will bi 
decorated in the colors of the different 
clubs of the cathedral congregation. 
They will be presided over by the fol- 
lowing members of the sodality: 
Misses — 

Margaret Healy, Anna Sullivan. 
Nellie Stark. J. Kodet. 

Alice Farrell. Ethel Grenier, 

Alice Hollihan. Casey, 

Agnes Lynott, Frankey, 

Anna Furlong, Theresa Long, 

Dait Daily, C. Wickham. 

Laura Richards, A. St. George. 

Anna Lynott. Mae Maloney. 

Estelle Meagher, Ethel Driscoll. 
Lottie Crowley, M. McLaughlin, 

Cecil Boyle, C. Healy, 

Nan Holland, M. O'Donnell, 

C. Quigley, O'Grady, 

Rose McLaughlin, Mae Brown, 
Evelyn Stack, Mary Garvey, 

Mamie Horrigan, Eva McNamara, 
E. McGraw, Mary Sullivan, 

Loretta Riley, C. Mackey. 

Mayme Mondeau. 

A musical program will be given by 
Mrs. A. A. Deslauriers, Warwick Mar- 
tin, Henry Lavick and Maurice La- 
vlck, accompanied by Miss Theresa 
Lynn and Miss Harriet Close. Mrs. 
George A. Tuck of San Francisco will 
give a reading. 

Y. W. C. A. Picnic. 

The Y. W. C. A. will give a picnic 
tomorrow afternoon for all girls. 

Normanna Conceft. 

Those who will assist the ^Normanna 
chorus in their farewell recital this 
evening at the First Methodist church 
at 8:16 o'clock are so well known to 
Duluth audiences that no explanation 
of their ability is need. Mrs. Donna 
Riblette Flaaten, soprano; Miss Laura 
Frankenfield, readtr; Miss Isabel 
Pearson, organist; David A. Soder- 
quist, baritone, and Miss Violet 
Flaaten, accompanist, will add to»^he 
enjoyment of the numbers given by 
the Normanna, directed by Jens 
Flaaten. The members of the Nor- 
manna chorus are: Alfred Chi-^toplier- 
son. Bert Eldegvard, Otto HafnTfher. 
Peter Hammer, Fred A. Hansen, Oscar 
J. Hansen. Sverre Haug. Haakon Hau- 
gan, Lars Hennum, Sander Jentoft, 
Anders Jerstad, J. A. /ohoson, Ing- 
vald Jonassen, John Jonassfen, Har- 
old Kjelman, John Kletfstad. Helmer 
Lorentzen, A. J. Mej ur. Rudolph P. 
Morck, Jens Morkved, Ludor B. Nagel 
Hans Nordley. Gunnar Okstad, Johii 
Rathe, Martin Rockman. Aksel Ruskey 
George Salvesen, Birger Sande, Carl 
A. Schulz, John Simonsen, Jens Solem, 
Joe Solem, Louis Solem. Jacob Sten- 
shalt. Daniel Stoen. Olaf Sundfor. Gust 
Sodahl, Anton H. Tesdahl, Severin 
Thoresen. George Thrana, John Tor- 
gersen, Hans Trogstad, D. J. Wick. 

Personal Mention. ' . 

Ml.<»8 Harriet Wallace of 119 East 
Fourth street Is visiting at Moose Jaw 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jensen. 2705 
West Fourth street, and Mr. and Mrs 
N. E. Nelson, 2723 West First street 
are motoring through. the southern 
part of the state, haviliife visited the 
Twin Cities. 

* * * 

Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Nunan, their 
daughter. Miss Agnes Niinan, and 
their son, Alfred Nunan, 324 Twenty- 
first avenue west, will leave today for 
a several days' visit at Minneapolis. 

* • j# - 

Mrs. Walter McCarthy ig Visiting at 
Earlington, Ky., and Is expected to re- 
turn next week. " 

* • • 

Mrs. J. L. Morrlsey and children, 807 
Park terrace, left yesterday for Solon 
Springs, where they hav© tajten a cot- 
tage for the summer. 

* • ♦ ■' 

Mrs. Esther Stitt will leave tomor- 
row for a three monthjs' trip to Port- 
land, Or., and other coast cities. 

* * * 

Miss Margaret Sullivan of 812 East 
First street left today jLfor a visit at 
Stevens Point, Wis. A/ 

* « • 

Miss Fannie Batonick of Brooklyn. 
N. Y.. is the guest for the summer of 
her sister. Mrs. P. J. Averbrook of 222 
West Fourth street. 

* « • 

Sam Gomberg is visiting his parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. William Gomberg of 1912 
Greysolon road. 

* * « 

Miss Laura and Master Robert Mc- 
Farlane of 629 East Fifth street 

left this afternoon for St. Paul and 
Minneapolis where they will spend the 

« • • 
Arthur John O'Donnell of 631 East 
Fifth street has gone on a vacation to 
Eau Claire and Durand, Wis., and to 

4> * * 

Mrs. M. D. Slocum and little son, 
John, of Spokane, Wash., are the guests 
of Mrs. Slocum's sister. Miss Agjies 
La Valle of 1408 »^ East Second street. 

* m * 

Mrs. S. R. Holden of 1932 East Su- 
perior street, president of the Duluth 
center of the Drama League of Amer- 
ica, is in St. Louis to attend the 
pageant and masque. She is the guest 
of her Bister. Mrs. Holden will return 
to Duluth Wednesday. 

* « * 

Miss Margaret Culkin, Miss Helen 
Potter, Miss Helen Congdon and Miss 
Rose Brown of Chicago, the guest of 
Miss Congdon, former Vassar students, 
went this afternoon to Cloquet where 
they were guests at tea at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton Taylor, who 
have as their guest, Mr. Taylor's 
father. Dr. James Monroe Taylor, who 
recently resigned as president of 
Vassar college. 

Make Your Selection for 
Bride or Graduate Now 

The very thing you are looking for can be found here well, 
within the range of a moderate purse. Note our Window 
Display cf inexpensive Graduation Gifts. 

Bagley ^ C 

ey vy Vjompany 

Jeujtlers and Silversmiths 

Establxahed 1885. 

from there to Aitkin and to Brainerd. 
The support of Brainerd people was 



Extra Fancy Bntter 

strictly fremh Butttrmllk, Yoagnrt 
or Jean Fal Lac. Ask your dealer 
for the Jean du Luth .sanitary pro- 
ducts or call Melrose 1128. 



LYCEUM — Baldwin Players in "Alias 

Jimmy Valentine." 
EMPRESS — Vaudeville. 

Amusement Notes. 

Many persons who will attend the 
presentation of "Madame X," the thril- 
ling melodrama which the Baldwin 
Players will offer Sunday matinee and 
all next week at the Lyceum, will be 
mystified at the three loud raps that 
precede the rise of the curtain upon 
each act. 

The explanation of this curious rap- 
ping Is, however, very simple. Mr. 
Baldwin is merely maintaining the 
characteristic French atmosphere of 
the play by following an age-old cus- 
tom of the Parisian stage. There, 
where the theater orchestra is not so 
usual a matter as here, it is the habit 
to announce the readiness of the 
actors to proceed by having the stage 
manager take a heavy bludgeon and 
slowly and measuredly strike the floor 
of the stage. The spectators under- 
stand, and at once cease their chatter- 
ing and pay attention to the traffic of 
the boards. 

"Alias Jimmy Valentine" will con- 
tinue for the balance of this week at 
the Lyceum theater, where the Baldwin 
Players are crowding the theater at 
every performance with delighted aud- 
iences. There will be a holiday matinee 
Saturday, Decoration day, at 2:30 p. m., 
and the final performance Saturday 
night. There will be no increase in 
prices for either matinee or night per- 
formances Decoration day. 

Presbyterians Refuse to 

Approve cf Uncommer- 

cialized Sports. 

Chicago, May 
ban against unci 

29. — A plea that the 
ommercialized games 
and sports on Sunday be lifted fell on 
deaf ears today when the general as- 
sembly of the Presbyterian church in 

3, adopted the report 
". on Sabbath observ- 
proved of all secular 

administration for its effort to avert 
war with Mexico was adopted. 


It Pays— So Everybody Says. 




Thrift Is a Great Charactejr 

The American Society of Thrift! That 
has an encouraging sound and a pro- 
gressive one, as well, if it does carry 
us back to old-fashioned days, when 
thrift was more the 

Such a society is 

the idea of a group 
of people Interested 
in the future of this 
country and its cit- 
izens a century 
hence. The keynote 
is the conservation 
of all things, an 
art we seem to have 
forgotten or lost, 
though it is certain 
we once possessed 
it In good measure 
In several sections of this great coun- 

Thrift used to be a virtue highly 

\ prized and in which good folk, high 
and low, took considerable pride. Once 

I people derived the same sort of Satis- 
faction in making things serve and 
last that the average type of Amer- 

I loan citizen now enjoys In telling about 

j what he spends recklessly and waste- 
j fully. Thrift 1b still a virtue, praUea 

be. The difference Is that fewer and 
fewer are the people who recognize it 
as such. 

In this country its practice Is almost 
wholly regulated to two classes of peo- 
ple. The real aristocra«?y of this coun- 
try, whether rich or poor, descendants 
of ancestors who bred this sterling 
virtue In the very bone of their pro- 
geny, and the better class foreigners 
who come to these shores In the de- 
termination of Improving conditions 
for themselves, given the opportunity, 
are Its only ardent supporters. 

You will smile, perhaps, tq read that 
some very great ladles,' whose names 
figure every day In leading social af- 
fairs, are Just as thrifty in the con- 
duct of their homes as -their mothers 
and grandmothers befofe th«m. It's a 
trait inbred — and one JDf the best — 
that thus far has not-l escaped the 
blood, and which, it is Mt^eA they will 
continue to confer upon th«a offspring. 

Never do we hear this cTlfes of men 
and women boasting and making vul- 
gar display of wealth or power or al- 
lowing waste. Philanthropib. charita- 
ble, generous and lover|i at the good 
things of life they may b«i*but never 
will they commit the sln^^of waste- 
fulness and extravagaoi^e. . ; 

Thrift is a fine tralT of 'character, 
and its practice In its true sense, a 

splendid character bui 



Royal League Members Have Un- 
usual Experience at Their Party. 

Dancing under unusual circumstances 
was enjoyed last night by those at- 
tending the monthly dancing party 
given by Zenith council. Royal league, 
at the Knights of Pythias hall. The 
guests had just begun dancing when 
the electric lights went out. 

For a short time the members of 
the lodge made use of a magic lantern 
which cast its glow over the hall, but 
this lasted only a short time and then 
some of the members went out and 
purchased candles. Several of these 
were placed about the hall and for the 
first time in the lives of many of those 
present they danced by candlelight. 



Fargo. N. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — As a result of the rap- 
idly growing Interest in dairying In 
North Dakota, there is a great deal 
larger Interest shown In alfalfa this 
year than ever before. The liv»^stock 
and dairy men want both corn and 
alfalfa to bring up the milk produc- 
tion to the highest point. 

Investigations conducted under the 
auspices of the North Dakota experi- 
ment station show that the average 
yield of alfalfa in this state has been 
two tons per acre and that the feed- 
ing value of two tons of alfalfa is 
equal to 110 bushels of oats. 

promote rs' AR E HEARD.[ 

Outline Proposed Anoka Line to 
Brainerd People. 

Brainerd, Minn., May 9. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Before the Chamber of 
Commerce M. A. Dittbefner. B. D. Mc- 

Danlel. fiscal manager, F. A. Jacobs 
and C. E. Hanslng, representatives, 
outlined the route their proposed rail- 
way, the Minneapolis, Mllle Lacs & 
Northern, will make from Anoka to 
Brainerd. A standard gauge railway 
will be constructed, shortening the 
distance thirty-five or forty miles be- 
tween Brainerd and Minneapolis, and 
the time from five to three hours. 
Gasolene-electric cars would be oper- 
ated as now run on sixteen miles of 
the road from Anoka to Minneapolis. 
The route is now practically assured 
to Ogilvie and surveys are being made 

the United State 
of the comniitte< 
ance which disai 
uses of Sunday. 

Rev. Thomas V 
and Rev. Henry 
pleaded that woi 
opportunity for 
and vainly sought 
tion against all 
Sunday by subs 
ized" for the woi 

The report dis 
necessary travel 
slons was adopte 

The report als 
day newspaper 
day half holiday. 

A resolution 1 

^ Smith of New York, 
L. Brown of Chicago 
kingmen be given an 
recreation on Sunday 
to amend the restric- 
sports and games on 
tituting "commercial- 
•d "all." 

approving of all un- 

and Sunday excur- 

d after a spirited de- 

) condemned the Sun- 
md advocated Satur- 

adorslng the national 



Grand Forks, N. D., Blav 9. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — D. R. Mcc;innl.«. foun- 
der of the Grand Forks Chamber of 
Commerce in 1880, was here yesterday. 
Mr. McGinnls, because of his breezy 
manner, optimism and enthusiasm, has 
long borne the title of "Duke of Chi- 
nook," by which he was popularly 

knoAvn for many years In this district. 
_. « 

Seeking Loot Body. 

Cass Lake, Minn., May 29. — < Special 
to The Herald.) — Mr. Jeremy of Still- 
water, who makes a specialty of find- 
ing drowned bodies, arrived from Still- 
water Thursday and will make an 
attempt to locate the body of A. J. 
Harris, who drowned In Cass Lake 
lest Sunday. 

Miller at Moose Lake. 

Moose Lake, Minn., May 29. — Con- 
gresman Clarence B. Miller will speak 
In Moose Lake Wednesday, June 10. in 
the Majestic theater on the Philippines, 



More pairs of 


Silk Gloves 

are sold than all others 
— because 

"KAYSER" Silk Gloves wear 

better, fit better and hold 

the! r shape better than any other silk glove 

in tide world, yet they cost no more than 

the ordinary kind. 

The assurance of absolute satisfac- 
tion is worth the pains of insisting 
on "KAYSER*' Silk Gloves. 

A guarantee ticket with every pair that 
the ilips outwear the gloves. 

Short "KAYSER" Silk Qoves 50c to $1.2S 
Lcng "KAYSER" Silk Gloves 75c to $2.00 









PublJshtMl every evening except Siin- 
day by The Mernld i'onipauy. 

Both Telephones — Bucintss Office, 324; 
Editoria l Kooms. 1126 

Katered as setond-clau matter at the Duluth post- 
ofrtoe uiiikT the act of conxti's-t of March 3, IS70. 



BUBSCniPTIOIV RATKS — By mall, pay- 
able in advance, ont' month. 35 cents; 
three months, |1; six months. $2; 
one year. $4; Saturday Herald. $1 per 
year; Weekly Herald, $1 per year. 

Daily by carrier, city and suburbs. 10 
cents a week; 45 cents a month. 
Sut)»rii'»or.^ will ronfer a fa.or by uakliia known 

lay cjiuplalnt of service. 

When iharirli!g the aJdress cf yoiiT paper. It la 
Importai:! m give both old and new addresses. 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- 
tlsinpT contracts with the distinct guar- 
anty that It has the largrest circulation 
In Minnesota outside the Twin Cities. 


May 29, 1914. 


The Herald will be clad to have 
I ttn attention called Xo any ulMlead- 
I Idk or nntrue «tatenient -%Thich may 
I appear in it* news, editorial or ad- 
I vertlMlnt; eolumiis. 


Nothing can be more certain than 
that tl.cre are business practices in 
thi.> country that are against public 
policy and fatal to economic justice. 

Xothing can be more certain than 
that laws must be passed prohibiting 
these practices and putting business 
on a stable basis of honesty and fair- 

Xothing can be more certain than 
that until the precise nature of these 
laws and regulations are disclosed, a 
state of uncertainty will exist that 
will hang over business operations 
like an impending sword of Damocles. 

Xothing can be more certain than 
that the effect of this uncertainty is 
paralvzing to enterprise and industrial 
acti\ ity. 

Therefore, the quicker reasonable 
regulatory laws are shaped up and 
enacted, the better for business, and 
the better for the country. 

If the seething resentment of prac- 
tices that have created the demand 
for laws regulating business is per- 
mitted to grow, yet is kept confined 
by the failure to act, disaster is cer- 
tain—as certain as that a boiling 
kettle hermetically sealed will ex- 

Yesterday a delegation of manu- 
facturers called on President Wilson 
to urge him to postpone action on the 
trust question until more opportunity 
is given for investigation and business 

To these amazingly shortsighted 
individuals, the president made a reply 
that <:)Ught to be convincing to every 
thinking mind. 

He said that in his judgiTient noth- 
ing was more dangerous for business 
than uncertainty; that it had become 
evident through a long series of years 
that a policy such as the Democratic 
party was now pursuing was abso- 
lutely necessary to satisfy the con- 
science of the country and its per- 
ception of the prevailing conditions of 
business; and that it was a great deal 
better to do the thing moderately and 
soberly now than to wait until inore 
remedial forces had accumulated and 
it was necessary to go much further. 

Nobody but a Socialist who hopes 
that the present condition of business 
anarchy will continue until society 
blows up and collapses in final ruin, 
can possibly disagree with that sane 
and sensible view. 

There is nothing more menacing, 
more terrifying, more paralyzing to 
business than uncertainty. 

Uncertainty will prevail until rea- 
sonable trust reguiation laws arc et>- 

The president is trying to get such 
legislation enacted at this session of 

Every sensible business man will 
cease prolonging uncertainty by re- 
sisting the inevitable, and will co- 
operate in hastening the settlement of 
the economic problems that vex the 


Hat.s off ! They pass with measured tread; 

Their step is slow. Make bare your head. 
If president or king passed by 
Your eager shouts would rend the sky. 

These men are kings and heroes all. 

We pause — the shining roll we call ; 
On each the seal of honor set. 
He needs no other coronet — 

He wears the button on his coat. 

*Tis true his coat is old and worn — 

A flag is honored most when torn — 
The very plainness of his dress 
May mark his undeserved distress. 
His rags, as eloquent as wounds, 
In silence speak with trumpet sounds. 
Not scorning, but a brother's need, 
A healing of his scars, they plead — 
He wears the button on his coat. 

This bronze is neither bought nor sold; 

No price has it in market gold. 
Of cannon forged, its origin 
Was fire and smoke and battle din. 

Like fife and drum and bugle call, 

Like whistling of the Minnie ball, 
Like human lips oft tried with pain, 
It speaks a language stern and plain, 

This somber button on the coat. 

How fade the pomp and rank of war I 

Dishonor is the only bar 
To this day's equal comradeship — 
The heart outspeaking through the lip. 

Not age, not wealth, nor chance of birth. 

Nor other ministries of worth — 
One claim, alone, our right to ask, 
"For country's weal, shared he the task?" — 

Then place the button on his coat. 

The silent arm}'! O'er their graves 

The dear old flag in beauty waves. 
Spring flowers their sweetest fragrance shed, 
Love's votive ofT'ring to our dead, 

Shall altar fires, unfed, grow cold? 

Shall love lose heart by waxing old? 
Forbid! The rather let us vow 
To e\ er honor him as now 

\\'ho wore the button on his coat. 

— William Bernard Norton, Ph. D. 

A Nqlpn 's Great Loss 

Editorial ill th« CiUcago Tributw. 

fl ', — 

As a n&Oott the United States has 
suffered ^ .^evere loss In recent years. 
It has lost the phrase "I cannot af- 
ford." Wt»n .the hou^iewife today flndit 
an article! inbet needs too expensive for 
her to parohftBe she does not say so. 
She hemtf and hedgres, but does not 
come out with the frank and convinc- 
ing statemem.' "1 c&nnot afford." She 
thinks she cannot afford nowadays not 
to afford. 

To be poor nowadays is nof only In- 
convenient, b«t, contrary to the prov- 
erb. It Is ibeeonilng: a crime. A man 
holding: a fairly good position and 
living up to every cent of his salary 
in a fairly comfortable apartment 
must not say that he is satisfled with 
his home. He must pretend that he 
really wanted somethinsr better, but 
could not gret it and consequently 
"compromised" on this "dingy thing" — 
although he knows that the apartment 
is not dingy and that he could not af- 
ford anything more expensive. Ho 
must talk glibly about $60 and |7B 
flats when he knows that even the $30 
a month rent he is Pitying is scraped 
together with the greatest of diffi- 
culty. He must talk in this manner, 
for to admit his true station In life 
would at once bring down the con- 
tempt of his neighbors upon him. 
though they are probably no richer 
than himself, and merely know how 
to talk big, as the phrase goes. 

And the poor shop girl, too, falls In 
line. To her chum she confides with 
tears in her eyts that the making of 
the new dress will cost her %9 — a sum 
which it will take weeks and possibly 
months to save from her meager 
wages. But to the girl next door, who 
praises her dress, she states with as- 
sumed modesty that the making of the 
garment cost her ^'only |9." 

On the surface there majb. seem little 
harm In tbese vain exaggerations 
and conventional lines. But there is 
real harm In them. This destre to ap- 
pear richer than one is, this being 
ashamed of acknowledging one's true 
economic station, is the cause of many 
tragedies. It has sent many bank 
clerks to jail. In far too many cases 
this fear of one's neighbor overcomes 
one's fear of human and divine law 
and sends men out to rob and plunder 
and cheat in order to be able to wear 
•ilk hose and to step on velvet carpets. 

Statesmen, Real and Near 

By Fred C. Kelly. 

: v:vr^\\\\\\\\\\\^ \^v<r<rv^w^rv^T^v^ 

state, men from every walk of life, 
men of every type of political think- 
ing, men of all parties. It would 
have to be a pretty persuasive plan 
that would gain the unanimous sup- 
port of such a commission. More- 
over, besides its widely representa- 
tive character, the commission in- 
cluded in its membership some of the 
strongest men in the state, and it had 

in the Twin Cities, then of course 
wages ought to be higher. 

But if we were a state employe en- 
gaged in so delicate a work as this, 
we should not announce such conclu- 
sions as this until we were perfectly 
sure of them. 

Frankly, we do not believe that 
living cost is higher here than it is in 
the Twin Cities. We know that some 

the help of some of the best people think so, and we understand 


After many months of hard and 
self-sacrificing work, the efficiency 
and economy commission is laying 
its plan before the people of this 

This plan should be studied care- 
fully by every citizen, and if the con- 
clusion is, as we are sure it must be, 
that it is wise and will be helpful, the 
legislature that meets in January 
should be instructed to enact it into 

It is a significant thing that the 
final vote of this commission was 

It is doubly significant when it is 
remembered that the commission em- 
braced men from every section of the 

equipped specialists in this country. 

Three things the commission set 
out to do, things that this state vital- 
ly needed, and these three things it 
has done: 

First, to reorganize a system of 
government that had been built up by 
degrees, without reference to any 
plan, during half a century or more, 
so that it would work more efficient- 
ly and more economically. That a 
system of aimless growth, under 
which a bureau or department creat- 
ed in response to temporary need 
would persist forevermore, and under 
which new functions and new bodies 
were created without regard to older 
ones or to any common purpose, 
would produce inefficiency and waste, 
was as inevitable as that fruit should 
follow seed. 

Second, to create a budget system 
by which expenditures could be cor- 
related and systematized and subject- 
ed to scrutiny in such form as to make 
it possible for somebody to know 
that when a dollar is taken out of the 
treasury it will be taken out for a 
legitimate and useful purpose. 

Third, to provide a merit system 
so that state employes shall be hired 
and kept because they are worth hir- 
ing and keeping, and not because they 
or their friends have political pull. 

Really, though, it's all much sim- 
pler than that. These three purposes, 
I which the commission has admirably 
achieved, are actually but one: to put 
public business on a business basis. 

A private business is co-ordinated 
to serve the purpose of that business, 
its expenditures are handled by the 
budget system, and its employes are 
hired and kept on inerit. 

This state's business has not been 
handled on any of these lines, and 
the commission's plan is to have it 
handled that way. 

In short, what the commission has 
sought to do is to put the state's bus- 
iness in order as you would want 
your business to be. And the state's 
business is YOUR business. 

that the secretary of the minimum 
wage commission showed that she 
was one of these when, on her first 
v^sit here and before any investiga- 
tion had been started, she expressed 
such an opinion. 

Manifestly, so far it is a presump- 
tion, not an established fict. We do 
not believe it can be established as a 

And as it is bad advertising for the 
community to be charged with an 
undue cost of living, the charge ought 
not to be made unjustly or on pre- 


From now until harvest time sus- 
ceptible persons will be afflicted with 
a wide variety of sad tales about deso- 
lating things that are happening to 
the growing crops. 

Those most familiar with grain- 
growing and grain-marketing are as 
a rule the least susceptible to these 
sad stories, most of which are like 
the troubles that never happen. 

For instance, there is the Hessian 
fly. The Hessian fly has lately been 
destroying crops in the Southwest- 
some actually in the fields, but mainly 
in the market reports put forth by 
those concerned in putting grain 
prices up. 

The Hessian fly is one of the many 
worries that can be avoided— the fly 
itself, that is, not the story; that goes 
on forever, so long as marketing has 
a speculative tinge. 

The Hessian fly is bad for crops. 
There is no possible doubt about that. 
But the Hessian fly also shows a bad 
farmer. There is no possible doubt 
about that, either. 

In point of fact, you have to pam- 
per the Hessian fly to make it dan- 
gerous. If you fail to check repro- 
duction of the fly by early plowing; 
,if you keep the same field in wheat 
3'ear after year without a break; if 

"tlie Wanderers. 

I Over the se^ our galleys went. 
With cleaving prows In order brave 
To a speeding wind and a bounding 
wave — 
A gallant armament; 
Each bark built out of a forest tree 

Left leafy and rough as first it grew, 
And nail'd ali'bver the gaping sides. 
Within and without, with black bull 

Seethed in fat and suppled in flame. 
To bear the playful billows' game; 
So, each good ship was rude to see. 

But each upbore a stately tent 
W'here cedar pales in scented row 
Kept out the flakes of the dancing 

And 6,n awning droop'd the mast be- 
In fold on fold of the purple fine. 
That neither noontide nor starshine 
Xor moonlight cold which maketh 
Might pierce the regal tenement. 
When the sun dawn'd, O gay and glad 
We set the sail and plied the oar; 
But when the night wind blew like 

For joy of one day's voyage more. 
We sang togother on the wide sea, 
Like men at peace on a peaceful shore; 
East sail was loosed to the wind so 

Each helm made sure by the twilight 

And In a sleep as calm as death. 
We, the voyagers from afar. 

Lay stretched along each weary crew 
In a circle round its wondrous tent 
Whence gleam'd soft light and curl'd 
rich scent. 
And with light and perfume music, 
So the stars wheel'd round, and the 

darkness past, 
And at morn we started beside the 

And still each ship was sailing fast! 

Now, one morn, land appear'd — a speck 
Did trembling betwixt sea and sky — 
"Avoid it," cried our pilot, "check 

The shout, npstrain the eager eye!" 
But the heavln;g sea was black behind 
For many ajilglit and many a day, 
And land.^ 6ici«gti but a 

So we broke t^e cedar pales away. 
Let the purpl# awning flap In the wind. 

And a statue bright was on every 
deck! , 
We shouted A'ery man of us. 
And steer'd right Into the harbor thus. 
With pomp and paean glorious. 

A hundred shapes of lucid stone! 

All day we built Its shrine for each, 
A shrine of rick for every one, 
Nor paused Uy, In the westering sun 

We sat together on tho beach 
To sing because pur task was done; 

When lo'! what shouts and merry 
What laughter all the distance stirs! 
A loaded raft with happy throngs 
Of gentle islanders! 
"Our isles are just at hand," they cried, 

"Like cloudlets faint in even sleep- 
Our temple gates are open'd wide. 

Our olive groves thick shade are 
For these majestic forms," thoy cried. 

O, then we awoke with sudden start 

rock, grew 

Washington, May 29. — (Special lo 
The Herald.) — Senator Lawrence Y. 
Sherman of Illinois browses about sec- 
ond-hand book stores by the hour 
whenever he can spare the time, try- 
ing to flush odd phrases and little- 
known facts about little-known sub- 
ject^. No strange faet is too humble 
for Sherman to utilize In a speech 
sooner or later when the occasion Is 
Just right. 

Once, when he was a member of the 
state legislature in Illinois, there was 
a bin up providing for the expenditure 
of money to erect a handsome monu- 
ment to preserve the memory of the 
brave citizens who fought the Indians 
In a certain little Illinois village at the 
time of a historic massacre. 

Sherman had no particular objection 
to the monument, but before letting 
the bill pass he desired to know more 
about the Indian massacre. So he 
went to the libraries and began to 
burrow down into the historical sec- 
tions. He didn't stop digging until he 
unearthed several musty old histories 
almost as old as the state itself. One 
of these, with saffron pages, seemed 
to Sherman to contain the most plaus- 
ible account of the Indian attack. It 
said that there was not much of a 
fight on that occasion, for the reason 
that all the white people ran when 
they saw the Indians coming. This 
seemed plaulsble to Sherman, because, 
as he explained, it was exactly what 
he would have done If he had been 
there. He got up and made a speech 
In which he quoted the passage from 
the history about the retreat of the 
people whose bravery was to be com- 
memorated. Then, having had his 
joke, he sat down and voted for the 
bill to erect the monument. 

H ♦ • 

Representative Robert Grosser of 
Ohio, the Congressman Who Never 
Gives Tips, changed his hotel a little 
while ago, and the waiters, not know- 
ing who he was, started in to show 
him attention. 

The first waiter hovered about him 
so closely that Crosser could scarcely 
consume his victuals for thinking how 
disappointed that waiter would be 
when he learned the true situation. So 
he arranged to have that waiter shift- 
ed to another assignment. The next 
waiter made less fuss over Crosser, 
but nevertheless he showed that he 
had hopes of a stipend at the end of 
the week. Crpsser was almost sorry 
that he does not believe in tipping. 

"He'll hear that I was born in Scot- 
land," thought Crosser, "and then he'll 
recall th*^ jokes that have been told 
about Harry Lauder. He'll think that 
I don't tip because I'm too stingy to 

In order to convince the waiter that 
it Is a matter of principle rather than 
the money involved, Crosser went to 
the marts the next day, bought a large 
box of 10-cent cigars and handed them 
to the waiter. 

But he will die before he will place 
so mvtch as an old-fashioned 3-cent 
piece in the man's palm. 
* * • 
When Vice President Marshall was 
down in Florida making a speech re- 
cently a member of the reception com- 
mittee pointed to some festoons 
bunting and flowers that were draped 
artistically across many of the busi- 
ness blocks and dwelling places. 

"What do you think of the decora- 
tions In your honor?" he asked Mar- 

"Are they in my honor?" Inquired 
the vice president, incredulously. 

"Well, I'm glad- to have that assur- 
ance." remarked Marshall. "Ever since 
the experience I had down In Arizona 
I have been extremely suspicious about 
such decorations. I got up and pref- 
aced my speech with profuse thanks 
to the good townspeople for going to 
so much trouble to decorate their 
thriving little city on my account. 
After I had finished the speech I found 
out why so many persons smiled when 
I gave my vote of thanks. The deco- 
rations were there because they were 
about to have a county fair." 
* « * 
Only once within easy recollection 
of any member of the house has Rep- 
resentative Phillip P. Campbell, the 
handsome and urbane standpat mem- 
ber from Kansas, been robbed of the 
calm poise and equanimity that is his. 
The one time when Campbell allowed 
his associates to take his goat from 
him was in the course of his speech 
regarding the Mexican near-war reso- 

After stating his reasons for object- 
ing to the wording of the resolution 
as then drawn up, he was about to 
say, substantially: 

"If we must have war, I'll stay right 
here and vote to appropriate the need- 
ed funds Just as long as anybody." 

He began: "If we must have war, 
I'll stay right here—" 

Then he paused to clear his throat. 
The pause was fatal. 
The entire house, as one man, ap- 
plauded and kept right on applauding. 
And for the life of him, old Phil 
Campbell couldn't see the joke. 
* * * 
Senator Moses E. Clapp of Minnesota 

Keeping Up With 

Minnesota Editors 

Presi Csmiuents on Current Events. 

Twenty Years Ago 

From The Herald of fhU daf». ISM. 

An Apology. 

Wadena Pioneer Journal: We take 
It back. W; have intimated that Mr. 
Lindbergh had accomplished noth- 
ing in eigh : years In congress. We 
learn, with pleasure, that he secured 
a postoffice for his brother at Crosby 
and another for his sister at Melrose. 

•♦♦Martial Filiatrault has been ap- 
pointed postmaster at Two Harbors 
and Edmund Caplis has been appointed 
postmaster at West Duluth 

K Sure Winner. 

Princeton Union: Plain, unassuming 
Henry RIncs is making no great 
splurge In his canvass for state audi- 
tor, for he has not the means at his 
disposal to subsidize venal newspapers 
and employ an army of strikers. But 
he Is makinr good headway and is a 
sure winner. 

The Marinette Iron works at 
West Duluth has completed the two 
J-orliss engines under the New Or- 
leans contract, and thev are bein* 
taken apart preparatory to shipment. 
Anere is no concern in St. Paul or 
Minneapolis that can build engines of 
this capacity and quality. 

So Would the Head of the Ticket. 

Fairmont ilentinel: There isn't a bet- 
ter or mort worthy man upon any 
ticket In Minnesota than Prof. C. M. 
Andrist, the Democratic candidate for 
lieutenant governor. He stands for 
the right th ngs and if elected would 
be a mighty power for good. 

n«V.r«^'. ^^'"* *"** *^- Armstrong of 
Oneota left yesterday for Mexico on an 
exploring expedition. 

o,..^ . ; y°."?" *"** ^- ^'^s" have been 
appointed delegates from the Norwe- 
|gian Lutheran church of West Duluth 
to the synod which meets at St Paul 
next month. 

<lulte Possible. 

Warren Register: Secretary of State 
Schmahl has no opposition for renom- 
ination. Some say that is Julius' luck 
but it is more than possible that the 
kind of administration he has given 
the public las had something to do 
with It. 

•*On and after June 1 all weather 
stations on the lakes will be under 
the supervision of the office at Chi- 
cago, where Prof. Moore is in charge. 
He is well known to Observer Kenealy 
of the Duluth office, they having 
worked in the same departments for 
five years. 

Bnt Many CItlEens Won't Come back. 

St. Peter Herald: War with Mexico 
will be avoHed If possible, but if it 
does come it will not be without com- 
pensations tc those who participate in 
it. Millions of dollars of American 
wealth will be squandered and some 
thousands of valuable American lives 

•♦♦Mordecal L. Hopkins, the veteran 
editor who was Wilbur F. Storey's 
right hand man on the Chicago Times 
for many years, is dead. It was his 
stinging comment that caused Secre- 
tary of War Stanton to issue the order 
that kept the paper suppressed for 
nine days. 

•♦•Judge Lewis has made his de- 
cision in the bond injunction case of 
Michael Norris against the city of Du- 
luth and the decision is adverse to the 
city. An injunction 

„. ,o..uci.^.^ ^..Mc.itan lives t ■ ■ ^''' ^^ issued re- 
will be lost, but many other thousands I ;!!*Ik'"^ *^^ f'*^. ^'"''"^ issuing bonds 

of our young men will go to the front 
and return u iscathed. They will enter 
a hard school, but they will learn 
obedience, they will be impressed with 
a proper resi>ect for lawful authority, 
and they will be taught self-reliance. 
Those who measure up to the respon- 
sibilities that will be thrust upon 
them, who m.;et the acid test of fitness, 
will be better men and better citizens 
for their exp«,»rience. 

to the amount of $800,000. It is held 
that the election was not legal, owing 
to failure to comply with the registra- 
tion requirements. An appeal will be 
taken to the supreme court. 

Plenty of Them. 

Perham Enterprise: Some rabid 
jingo new.«pf:pers have already con- 
quered, anneied and assimilated Mexi- 
co. The gooJ, hard common sense of 
the country s back of the president, 
however, in his attempt to maintain 
the dignity o' the nation without pre- 
venting Mexico fror^j working out its 
destiny. Democratic institutions were 
not designed for the government of 
dependencies ind a turbulent ward like 
Mexico would be anything but a help. 
We have enough problems right at 

♦♦♦William Hunter's left leg was 
broken below the knee yesterday at 
Hunter's Park, owing to the running 
away of one of Smith, Farwell & 
Steele's delivery wagon.s. A bureau 
fell from the wagon on his leg. 

•••Miss Gertrude Knauf has decid-^d 
to leave Duluth and will open a hair 
dressing establishment in West Supe- 

There 4rc I.ots of Them. 

Red Wing Eagle: Victor Murdock, 
the Bull Mooiie bell wether in the na- 
tional house of .representatives, says 
the Democratic tariff bill has not done 
^ one thing tha:; the Democrats promised 
°^ I It would do. We have always known 
that there was a great variety of men 
in congress; but we never suspected, 
until reading this statement, that Im- 
beciles also got there. No sane person 
would make a statement like that. 

••♦Daniel Waite. attorney of Belolt, 
Wis., formerly of this city, is in Du- 
luth on business for a few weeks. 

•♦♦J. H. Noyes, who is visiting In 
Evanston. 111., Is suffering from an 
acute attack of pleurisy. 

Getting Ready for a Boom 

New York Herald: There are signs 
on every side that the period of re- 
trenchment, ec onomy. doubt and gloom 
has ended ard that the country is 
about to enter upon an era of expan- 
sion and pros>erity. 

The prime factors in this are the as- 
surance of coiitinued easy money and 
the prospect of record-breaking crops. 
If the decision 6t the interstate com- 
merce commission — generally expected 
by June 1 — gives the rail^'ays the 
long-awaited sdvance in rates this will 
hasten the pace of the procession 
which has already started on its for- 
ward march. 

What are the evidences of this? 
Well, bank cl?arings are larger than 
a year ago, although prices of the com- 
modities exchanged are lower — an evi- 
dence of tncredsed volume of business. 
The same story is told by recent com- 
parative Increase in the earnings of a 
number of t!ie railways. Pittsburg 
tells of greate- purchases of basic pig 
iron — the inevitable forerunner of 
greater demand for finished steel 
products. Fall River notes an Im- 
proved inquiry for cotton textiles 

Little Green Tents 

The following gem, commemorating 
Memorial day, was written by Walt 
Mason in the Emporia Gazette last 

"The little green tents, where the 
soldiers sleep, and the children play 
and the women weep, are covered 
with flowers today; and between tho 
tents walk the weary few, who were 
young and stalwart in '62, when they 
went to the war away. The little green 
tents are built of sod and they are 
not lang and they are not broad, but 
the soldiers have lots of room and the 
sod is part of the land they saved when 
the flag of the enemy darkly waved 
the symbol of dole and doom. The 
little green tent is a thing divine; the 
little green tent Is a country's shrine 
where patriots kneel and pray; and 
the brave men left so old. so few, were 
young and stalwart In '62, when they 
went to the war away." 

Knrlous of Jimmy. 

Philadelphia Telegraph: Congress- 
man James T. McDermott of Illinois 
smiled the other night when the con- 
versation at a social session turned to 
great accomplishments. He said he 
was reminded of the envy of little 
Willie Smith. 

Little Willie rambled into the houss 
early one evening and, sinking into 
an easy chair, heaved a great soulful 
sigh. Naturally his mother questioned 

"I jes' wish," answered the young- 
ster, sighing again, "that I was Jimmy 

"Why. Willie!" wondcringly ex- 
claimed the mother. "Why do you wish 
that? Jimmy has none of the nice 

things that you have. Neither is he so 

And so runs tie better feeling through M*y£.t' ^.^^ f° ftfO"&> »»<* **.f ^.'^/^^T " . 
the whole cycle of industries. 

As a result of the hand-to-mouth 
policy that has long governed the buy- 
ing of consumers from the largest cor- 
poration to the humblest individual 
supplies of con modlties are at the low- 
est ebb. The narkets for securities as 
well as those for commodities have 
been liquidated. Weak spots have 
been uncovered and eliminated and the 
business of the country is on rock bot- 
tom. With brilliant crop prospects 

"That's all right, mamma." interject- 
ed Willie, "but I jcs' wish I was Jim- 
my, all the same." 

"And then there is your bicycle.'* 
continued mother, "and your sled, and 
you don't have to go out in the cold 
to work like Jimmy does." 

"That's all right," with yet another 
sigh, "but Jimmy can wiggle his ears." 

, ^ , ,,,^, _, . ^ , and the initiation of a banking system 

maintains a little Maryland farm near j ^^at wUl insuie continuance of easy 
Washington for the purpose of having [credits what is there to prevent a 

some place to go and forget his 
troubles when statecraft becomes too 
drearily tiresome. 
(Cvipjrlglit. 1914. by Fre«i C. Kelly. All rights reserved. ) 

LlncM to the WaMhcrwoman. 

Lady, when you say you'll come 
Tuesday morn to do our washing. 
From our deep dream, and knew, too i Tell us if there i.^^n't some 


How bare the rock, how desolate. 
Which had received our precious 
freight ; 
Yet we call'd out — "Depart! 
Our gifts once given, must here abide; 
Our work Is done; we have no heart 
To mar our work," we cried. 

— Robert Browning. 

Altitude and Bnergry. 

Youth's Companion: Two members 
of the Academle des Sciences have 
made an interesting study of the effect 
of high altitude upon muscular effort. 
By repeated observations, they found 
that at sea level a squirrel confined 
In a rotary cage made 6,700 turns of 

Way to know If you are joshing. 

When you promi.<5e to be here 
Toiling at our tubs and wringers. 

And we think you are sincere. 

Tell us, do you cross your fingers? 

When we show you round our place. 
And you vow you'll come and clean It, 

How, we ask you to your face. 
Can we know you really mean, it? 

You with promises are glib. 

This we do not say to grieve you, 

But so many times you fib. 

Tell us when we can believe you. 

Lady, when we rise at six. 
Just to get the water boiling. 


Jerome Wasn't Jagged. 

Philadelphia Dispatch: At a social 
session the otlier night they were 
speaking about the difference of opin- 
ion as to what may be considered an 
intoxicated condition, when J. Clyde 
Oswald, president of the National Edi- 
torial associatlan, told of an Incident 
that happened In the Southwest. 

The sheriff and one of his deputies 
were riding dcwn the road one day, 
he said, when they came across a man 
lying flat on his back in the burning 

A Personal Witness. 

Boston Advertiser: Mel Trotter u.«!ed 
to be a drunliard. Then one night a 
miracle happened and now^ Mel Trot- 
ter is a great orator and the most fa- 
mous specialist in the I'nited States 
among the down-and-outors. 

Once he was examined at a meeting 
of the presbytery which was to pass 
on his merits as a candidate for tho 

"Are you saved?" he was asked. 

"You bet," he answered vigorously. 

"How do you know?" 

"Why," he replied with a confident 
smile. "I was there when it hap- 


Toronto-Mail Empire: 

For his Im- 
Brazil Col. 
Roosevelt Is about to be made a mem- 
ber of tlie Ananias club. 

the wheel a day. They then took the 

animal to the summit of Mont Blanc, | We are In a sorry fix 
at which height (15,781 feet) it made When you dodge your day of tolling, 
only 900 turns. When they brought { 

it down to sea level again, It made | All vour failures leave us glum. 
6,000 turns. Xt^a experiment shows j It's a shame to waste a day so, 
you fail to have a good seed bed to ' *^*^*t the fatigue felt by mountain > If you do not mean to come. 


The secretary of the state minimum 
wage commission, which is investi- 
gating conditions here as a part of 
its work, has announced through the 
press her belief that minimum wages 
will have to be higher here than in 
the Twin Cities because living cost 
is higher. 

If living cost i^ higher here than 

pnnMr» tho cri-ii'n ♦/-, rr^t ^u 1 c *i I cllmbers Is not caused wholly by the 

enable the grain to get ahead of the | exertion of Tclftublng, although that is 

fly: then you invite disaster from the i important.' TW case of the squirrel, 

which wasj^cacrled without any exer- 
tion of its *owh to the summit of a 
lofty mountain, shows that the les- 
sened atmospheric pressure and the 

Hessian fly. 

And Hessian' fly damage inainly is 
confined to fields to which it has 
been invited by carelessness and neg- 

A good many of our troubles in 
life are like the Hessian fly in the 
neglected grain field. 

Why on earth do you not say so? 
— Detroit Free Press. 


sun. By his si ie lay an empty bottle, j Portant discoveries in 
which seemed to sufficiently explain " 
the situation. 

"Jerome is .lagged," remarked the 
sheriff, who recognized the man. "Just 
take him up to the jail." 

"Hold on there a minute!" suddenly 
interposed a man who was standing by. 
"Jerome ain't jugged." 

"He Isn't!" scornfully returned the 
sheriff. "What makes you think 

•"Cause he ain't," declared the other 
Insistently. "I jes' seen one of his 
Angers move." 

It Is to I.auKh. 

Cincinnati Enquirer: Every time 
you see a skinny lad sit down In a 
street car and hoist his pants to his | of '^foreigners" or "colonists" llvlngVn 

Our Knipire 0%-crseas. 

The World's "vVork: How many cit- 
izens of the United States know that 
they own territory overseas, counting 
Alaska as non- contiguous, that is al- 
most equal in area to the entire ex- 
tent of what wiis the United States in 
1817, or that. In varying degrees, they 
control the destinies of nine millions 

Just So. 

Buffalo Express: The apparel oft 
proclaims the man; Its scantineaa, the 

smaller simplj; of ox>gen are enough , knees so you can see his passionate | these domlnlonn. a population alniost 
in themseWes... to diminish muscular silk socks, we quit laughing- at what ^^ numerous as that of Mexico, greater 
energy. Observations on men. horses women are wearing. ,j,^„ ^^^^ „, ^h Scandinavia, anfabout 

^"•iJ"" I'J" iV„ ?r?, li:r "' *^« >.w. w.. Z„ twice as large as the population of 

Andes suppdrt' this conclusion. 

-: .« 

' Q,urck Chanire. 
Fliegend,e Blatter: Manager — We'll 
play "Hanyiet"', tonight. 

Star — Gop4 gracious. Then I ought 
to get a shave and I haven't a red cent. 
Manager — Never mind, then, we'll do 
"OtiieUo." f 

The New Superstition. 

Pittsburgh Post: Now they have a 
superiititlon that if you meet a green- 
haired girl on the street you'll see a 
purple horse. 


"So Exceptions. 

Washington Herald: A woman's idea 
oC keeping a secret is to keep it goinir. 

LYCEI/M I Tonight 

Matinee Saturday. 


in an Elaborate Production of 

"Alias Jimmy Valentine" 

Seats now for Memorial Day 
Matinee. Ko advance In prices. All 
scats 25 cents. 



Impossible, of Conrse. 

The Bystander: "Quick, quick, my 
dear — everybody else Is In the lifeboat. 
The ship is sinking!" 

"Wait a monrent, I cannot be seen 
like this. The life-belt makes my coat 



Harmony and Comedy SluKlng. 






Tonight, at Both ETenln« Shews — 
Singing Contest Between <iuartcts. 









(Headers of The Herald are Invited to make free 
use of thlg roluinn to express their Ideas about the 
topics of seneia. Interest, but (lUouasloiia of sectartan 
religious (llffereiices are barred. Letters must not 
ejceed 300 words— the shorter the better. They must 
be written on one side cf the paper only, and they 
must be accompanied lu every case by the naioe and 
address of the writer though these need net be pub- 
lished. A slzned letter la always more effective, huw< 



To the Editor of The Herald: 

Will you please be so kind as to no- 
tify the Duluth public that the boss 
barbers Intend to keep open all day 
Saturday until 11 p. m.? It seems very 
strange that the boss barbers are the 
only business men that have so little 
patriotism as to think that Decoration 
day is the same as any. ordinary week 
day. HopinpT that there are enougrh 
patriotic citizens in Duluth that will 
have their work done on Friday or 
use a safety razor on Saturday. I am 

Duluth. May 28. 


To the Editor of The Ht-rald: 

Would you kindly print the poem. 
"That 1 Hd Swetthtart of Mine." and also 
the song i-oinpo.-ed during- the Spanish- 
American war. "While We Are Fight- 
ing for Cuba"? Thanking you, 

M. M. 
Duluth. May 26. 

A copy of the former can be ob- 
tained at the library. It is protected 
by copyriKht but The Herald would be 
srlad to publish the latter if any sub- 
Bcriber knows it. — The Editor. 

"Now ni Be Good 
So rU Get Another Piecof* 

Snow Mel low 



Financial Standing of Mu- 
nicipality Is Shown for 
First Time. 

Auditor Lists Assets and 

Liabilities, Current 

and Fixed. 

lated upon the showtia^ presented by 

this report. 

Streets, RoadH and Brldgra. 

"The valuation Bh9wi\ 6f $6, 1^66,760.46 
was arrived at from data' furnished by 
the city engineer and represents the 
following situation: 

Bridges and street Miles. Cist. Value. 

Init^rovemoiita 201.080 |6.23U.70i).S0 $1,899,444.18 

CeujCiit and tU« 

aldewalka 120.M / SSSJll.TS 067.316.27 


Total* 3«o.e69'|«,8»,621.23 $5,266,760.45 

"From the above It will be seen that 
there has been dedvtotedithe following 
sums for depreciatiQ» and disappear- 
ance of values: jj p^, 

Itridges and street ImprorrmeiMa.iM I1.537.365.S2 

Ctmtnt and tile 8ide« a lk».., ....... .^ 21.495.48 

T- y •■*• 



To the Editor of The Herald: 

Time after another we read in the 
West Duluth news how stores are 
robbed and that by boys who prove 
themselves to be grown men. Most of 
them -stand nearly six feet in their 
stockings and the only time they call 
themselves not men is when they stand 
before one of our uptown Judges. 

Every time the?e thefts take place 
we West Duluthians make a protest. 
"We call in the police force. We say 
they are not worth their salt If they 
cannot catch the robbers. In the last 
two years a number of stores have 
been broken into within a few blocks. 
Windows have been shot out and peo- 
ple nearly killed, but do you or I see 
anyone In jail? No. Again I say jus- 
tice is sleeping and robbers walk free. 
Only last week a game was played 
that probably was more bright than 
those preceding. Three men (I call 
them so because they are too big to 
come in the boy class) deliberately 
broke into a store on Ramsey street, 
filled their pockets, took a 125-pound 
cash register, carried it four blocks, 
broke it open and smashed It, took $30 
and threw the register In a pool of 
w^ater. Now. dear readers, was not 
that robbery? The police of West 
Duluth got busy and for their work 
they certainly deserve great credit. 
The men were landed In Jail. In jail 
to be let out In two days. Of course 
the young men got fatherly advice — 
advice that only a wise judge can give. 
They were told to walk the straight 
and narrow path. The undersigned 
fully believes In the same, but not to 
the extent of our Judge. He forgot to 
tell the boys: "Dig up out of your 

The city of Duluth is ' worth more 
than $9.000.0C0, above all liabilities, 
according to a complete report of as- 
sets and liabilities which has been 
prepared by City Auditor B. J. Camp- 

He declares that the city is to be 
congratulated upon its excellent finan- 
cial condition. 
~, , ^ , ^ . , The statement will be used as the 

cr^.SS.T"'Lst^J"J.T ecJtTal^d '■"/;^r-"^«t»- ^t for the Installation of 
"home-made" products and in bake- the city's new centralized accounllna 
shop products — never. .Just try this 'system, which will be I ased on valuec 

^tl\^% \- L"""^ .x^^''} ^"^ "'^''^ * ^«^« accrued and liabilities incurred instead 

that delights the grown-ups as well ^ . , , - , 

as the "kiddles." "' being a record of cash receipts and 

Beat up one tablespoonful of Snow- ' expenditures. 

Mellow in one-fourth cup of hot wa- 1 'phe report is accompanied by a bil- 

you*gerfre"e'^ 'Th^irbeat"'ln Ve*l? ontU"<^« ^^^eet which is as simple as such 

ToUl $1.5,'i8.7C0.80 

"The city englneef'states that In hla 
opinion the above flgur^ are as fair 
and equitable conclusions as can be 
reached except by a great amount of 
field work, and they have accordingly 
been adopted by this department as its 
basis for opening these accounts. 
Sefvrr SyHtem. 
"In a like manner the value of this 
asset has been established, the details 
of which are as follow: 


MUm. Cost. Valup. 

Sanitary »e>vers 119.23 $1,188,753.26 $1,053,753.39 

Sttrru Mf>vtrs 2S.JB 581.«i:..87 489,438.32 

Totals 142.52 $1,770,369.12 $1,543,191.71 


Building S 50.00 

ljili:lpo>eiii as per !DT«ntcn° 7.242.45 


Production at St. Louis 

Presented on Largest 

Stage in World. 

Cast of 7,500 Persons 

Participates in the 

Great Spectacle. 

r.raiid total $1,550,484.16 

"It win readily be seen from the 
above that the engineer has deducted 
depreciations totalling J227.177.42. 
Contingent LlabllitCK. 

"These consist of various sums 

St. Louis, Mo., May 29. — The pageant 
and masQue of St. Louis, which was 
given here last night in commemora- 
tion of the founding of this city 150 
years ago, required for Its production 
probably the largest stage in the world 
and a cast,*f 7,600 persons. 

The production was in two distinct 
parts — the pageant, by Thomas Wood 
Stevens, head of the school of drama of 
the Carnegie institute, Pittsburg. Pa.; 

You have only to wipe 
your dishes when you let them 
practically wash themselves with 


A labor-saver for cleaning pots and pans, || 
floors, woodwork and everything. 

5c and larger packages. 

(nJETtiTHVlRRANK company! 

'^loi tho GOLD DUST TWINS do your moHg" 

claimed to be Jue by individuals, firms j ^",?**^^ "'^^*»"^ ^J ^'''^^ MacKaye. 
or corporations on sundry suits against L,,i"\ pageant bogan shortly before 
the citv for various claims or reasons, ^""f^**"^ continued until dark. After 
in a total amount not at this time as-! ^.,7"°^^ intermls.sion. the masque was 
certalnable: there has been no svste- f,J^" under electric light. The pageant 
inatic record ever kept of such mat- I rL_* * fenes of thirty living pictures. 

fold in one-sixth cup granulated sugar 
to which has been added one level 
tablespoon powder cocoa. Bake the 
cake-layers your way, or according to 
directions in the book. You'll never 
know how good chocolate layer cake 
can be until you try it with Stlow- 
Mellow filling. Our book shows 28 
ways in which you can use Snow- 
Mellow. Every 25c box makes des- 
serts for seven meals for four to six 

Get Snow-Mellow at your grocer's, 
price 25c, or sent by mall on receipt 
of 25c and the name of your grocer, 
by Frank & Houren, Sales Agts., 623 ' 
So. W'abash Ave., Chicago, with book 
and beater, FREE. 

Recommended by John Mann Groc- 
ery Co., 1002 East Second street; M. 
M. Gasser Grocery Co., 209-211 West 
Superior street; McKenzle & McGhee 
Co.. 201 East Superior street; Geo. 
Paddock, 1829 East Superior street; 
Hunters' Park Grocery Co.. Hunters' 
Park; Ryan & Russell. 328 West First 
street- M. R. Bush, 6002 East Superior 
street; Edw. Strange, 4701 East Mc- 
Culloch street. 

Uneeda Biscuit 

A crisp, clean, nutri- 
tious food. For 
everybody — every- 
where. Fresh in the 
moisture-proof pack- 
age, 5 cents. 


The funny little ^ ame 
of the famous little 
ginger snap that puts 
fresh "snap" and 
••ginger" into jaded 
appetites. 5 cents. 

Graham Crackers 

The natural sweet- 
ness and nutriment 
of the wheat are re- 
tained, giving them 
a delightful flavor, 
zo cents. 

Buy biscuit baked by 



Always look for that name 

pockets the $30 you stole. Give it back 
to the store keeper. Tou broke the 
cash register, costing $75; go now and 
earn the money to pay for that. When 
that is done promise to behave and 
you really are free." I might be mis- 
taken but nothing was said about re- 
storing the loss. If so let us know. 
Now it's up to the Judge to see that 
the loss is fully paid. Otherwise the 
respect of people for the law cannot 
be kept. We shall have more stealing, 
more robberies, to be sure, if the boys 
are not made to feel they have to pay. 
Trusting for a square deal in this 
case, I am, 

Duluth, May 28. 

On one side it shows all the city's as- 
sets, 'livlded into fixed and current as- 
sets, and on the other It shows liabili- 
ties against fixed assets and current 

The statement has entailed a vast 
am.ount of work and from it citizens 
can, for the first time in Duluth'a his- 
tory, get a fairly adequate and intelli- 
gent idea of the city's standing, finan- 
clallj' and otherwise, at the beginning 
of the present year. It shows tho 
value of all city property, Includ'ng 
buildings, lands, streets, sewers, water 
and gas plant and the various kinds 
of equipment, with allowances for 
depreciation. Against these fixed assets 
are shown the liabilities, being bonds 
and condemnation awards. The fixed 
assets aggregate $13,687,768.59 and the 


It appears that nothing was said in 

court at the time the boys were ar- i jjabiiities against them amouht to 
raigned about repayment of any money , $5,749,859.76, leaving a balance of 
taken. No appearance was made by $7,037,898.83 in favor of the fixed as- 
Mr. Frost at the time. The court, of j sets, 
course, does not attempt to collect 

money for others in a criminal pro- 
ceeding. It is understood, however, 
that the attorney for the boys, at the 
time they were paroled, agreed with 
the county attorney that they would 
make good any loss sustained by Mr. 
Frost. — The Editor. 


The current assets include cash on 
hand, taxes and accounts receivable, 
assessments in the hands of the clt> 
treasurer, assessments certified to the 
county auditor, etc. These amount to 
$2,053,070.33. The current liabilities in- 
clude unpaid balances on contracts, 
vouchers payable outstanding tax cer- 
tificates, permanent Improvement re- 
volving fund bonds and certificates, 
cash loans for water and gas exten- 
sions, guarantee deposits, etc. 
aggregate $773,546.41, leaving a bal- 
ance of $1,279,523.92 in favor of cur- 
rent assets over current liabilities. 

The sum of the balances In favor of 
fixed and current assets is $9,217,- 
422.75, which represents the worth of 
the city on Jan. 1, 1914, over and above 
all liabilities. The auditor classifies it 
as the city's "proprietary interest," 

The balance of the auditor's report 
comments upon and shows In greater 
detail various Items which are sum- 
marized In the balance sheet, and he 
also makes a number of pertinent 
recommendations. The following ex- 
tracts from the report give the most 
interesting of them: 


"The proprietary Interest of the 
Joe Semcyrsryn, after the latter had city, as shown in the statement. Is 
insultingly told him he would give him L $9,217,422.75, and it contains as a part 

Stefan Piloss Could Not 

Resist Sight of $63 


Stefan Piloss, alias Stefan Pllo, will 
spend ninety days at the joint county 
and city work farm because he yielded 
to a temptation to rob his roommate. 

a dime if he "would go and hang him 

Piloss, having in mind the H. C. of 
L. and the advanced price of hemp, 
deemed 10 cents grossly Inadequate 
and later In the evening while Joe was 
peacefully sleeping, Stefan extracted a 
roll of $63 from his roommate's 
"jeans." The men were rooming to- 
gether at the Montreal hotel on the 
night of the robbery, March 22. 

Semcrysryn awoke and found Piloss 
gone and his roll missing. The police 
were immediately notified and a 
search was made. He was caught at 

thereof the 1913 tax levied last Octo 
her, upon which the city's finances for 
1914 are being administered. It does 
not Include, bowever, the miscellan- 
eous current year's receipts, which 
were Included In the financial pro- 
gram outlined In the budget at that 
time, as they are distinctly an Income 
pertaining to the year 1914. This sur- 
plus will necessarily be affected by 
any future Increase or diminution of 
the values belonging upon either side 
of the statement that may hereafter 
be brought to light. The statement 
as a whole is being used as the foun- 

ters in the city attorney's office, and 
it is my belief that there should be re- 
quired to be kept in that office here- 
after, a complete continuous docket of 
all cases against the city and their 
various stages of prosecution; also 
that e retiring city attorney be re- 
quir d to turn over all papers in his 
possession connected with city affairs, 
to the finance commiisloner or the at- 
torney succeeding him, as soon as pos- 
sible upon leaving office. This has not 
been done always 4n the past and It 
results in city papers reposing in many 
lawyers' private offices today, which 
naturally makes It difficult to learn 
the exact condition of affairs connect- 
ed therewith. 

"There Is also a non-ledger liability 
of the accrued Interest on gas and 
water deposits; the amount of this Is 
not readily obtainable at this time and 
is merely mentioned in order to note 
its existence in this report. 
"It may very properly be stated at 
this time that so far as I can learn no 
attempt has ever been made to pro- 
vide for any depreciation through the 
tax levy of each year, and yet this is 
certainly one of the city's legitimate 
expenses that should be provided for 
in the budget. 

"Limitation of taxation rates seems 
to be at present the principal obstacle 
to such provision, and in the event of 
a revision of the charter authority as 
to levying of taxes, this matter of de- 
preciation should receive the attention 
that it deserves. 

Retained Percentages. 
"There is .a considerable outstand- 
ing liability of this nature, the final 
payment of which is contingent upon 
various requirenunts being fulfilled by 
the contractor, such as replacement 
of streets to proper condition, etc. 
These have not been shown in the 
books of the department upon the 
theory that as they did not increase 
the expense or loss of the period 
(being capital expenditures) it was 
unnecessary to^show the liability. The 
fact rmalns, however, that the funds 
of the division are virtually pledged 
for the payment of these retained per- 
centages and the books do not Indi- 
cate the pledge. In my opinion these 
percentages should be entered In the 
record*?, at least at the end of each 
fiscal year, in order to express the 
liability to which the otherwise free 
funds are subject. 

"These conditions are also true as 
to uncompleted portions of contracts 
on which no estimates have been 
granted or percentages retained, and 
th< y should be treated similarly. 
As to Other Departments. 
"The absence of detaiU'd balance 
shi^ct reports from all divisions is tho 
reason why I am not in a position at 
this time to comment on specific dif- 
ferences which doubtless exist In all 
departments to more or less extent. 

"In my opinion all departments 
should be required to render readable 
reports, accompanied by a balance 
sheet showing the assets under their 
control .and the obligations against 
the same, which figures should cor- 
respond to those shown by the au- 
ditor's office." 



the Interstate bridge while attempting I dation for a central accounting system, 
to cross to Superior. | and in succeeding years it will be pos- 

Whtn arraigned In police court. Pi- ! sible to present . comparative figures 
loss tried to convince the judge that I which will indicate the city's financial 
the affair was all a joke on Joe and ! improvement from year to year by the 
that he, Piloss. did not intend to keep i increase or decrease of this proprie- 

the money. The story, however, did 
not convince the court and Stefan wa» 
bound over to the May grand jury, 
which indicted him for grand larceny 
in the second degree. 

When brought into district court 
under the indictment yesterday, Stefan 
confessed his guilt to Judge Bert Fes- 
ler, who admonished him to refrain 
from such Indulgences in the future 
and to keep out of trouble. To Im- 
press it more favorably on his mind, 
the court sentenced Piloss to ninety 
days at the work farm. 



tary Interest, which In turn will be 
explained by statements of income and 
expenditures showing the reason for 
such increase or decrease by corre- 
sponding surplus or deficit of Income 
over or under the expenses Incurred 
during the fiscal period. When it Is 
considered that the current assets 
show a substantial portion of this sur- 
plus as being contained therein, and 
that it is not all of a fixed asset 
nature, the city finances in my opin- 
ion are in a very satisfactory con- 
dition, and the city is to be congratu- 

Said to Have Contracted 

the Disease in the 


Milwaukee, Wis., May 29. — Bernard 

D. Bennett, aged 39, a veteran of the 

war in the Philippines, who came from 

Hot Springs, S. D., to the soldiers' 

home in West Allis about two weeks 

ago, is said to be suffering from 

There is consternation among the 
Inmates of the home, who have been 
exposed to the disease from their con- 
tact with the patient. Maj. Z. Rob- 
erts, physician of the home, others 
on the home medical staff, and Dr. 
Foerster are agreed In their diagnosis. 

Maj. Roberts said this is the first 
case of leprosy that he has ever seen. 
It Is said that Bennett contracted the 
disease in the Philippines. He is 

"Bennett's skin shows traces of the 
disease and he is weak from Its 
ravages," said Dr. Roberta. "He is not 
in the worst stages." 



The ORRINE treatment for the 
Drink Habit can be used with abso- 
lute confidence. It destroys all desire 
for whiskey, beer or other alcoholic 
stimulants. Thousands have jsuecess- 
fully used it and have been restored 
to lives of sobriety and usefulness. 
Can be given secretly. Costs only 
$1.00 per box. If you fail to get 
results from ORRINE after a trial, 
your money will be refunded. Ask 
for free booklet telling all about OR- 
RINE. W. A. Abbett, 205 West Su- 
perior street. 902 East Second street 
and 101 West Fourth street. 

I will sell to the highest bidder for 
cash, all that certain stock of mer- 
chandise consisting of dry goods, 
clothing, notions, etc., belonging to 
the estate of 

30.3 Central Ave, West Duluth, Minn. 
Sale will be held a?' the store build- 
ing on Monday morning, June 1st, at 
10:00 a. m. 

I reserve the right to reject any and 
all bids. 

631 3Ianliattan Bldg., Duluth, Minn. 


Senate Committee Favors 
Fort Berthold Reserva- 
tion Measure. 

Washington. May 29. — Senator Gron- 
na cf North Dakota has made a fa- 
vorable report fiom the committee on 
Indian affairs on the opening of the 
Fort Berthold reservation in North 
Dakota. The bill has passed the house 
and Senator Gronna expects to have 
no difficulty in putting It through tht 
senate at the present session. It will 
open to settlement about 126,000 acres 
of land. Senator Gronna hn.s also ob- 
tained a favorable report from the 
committee on public lands on the 
Mandan Town and Country club bill. 
It permits the citizens of Mandan to 
purchase certain lands now Included 
in a government experiment farm for 
recreation purposes. 



Galveston, Texas, May 29. — Ameri- 
can sanitary measures at Vera Cruz 
have caused a modification in Texas 
Quarantine regulations which will 
permit the majority of refugees from 
Vera Cruz to land immediately on ar- 
rival here and proceed to their homes 
without observing the customary 
quarantine. Refugees , may land on 
arrival if they have been within the 
American lines six days, or within 
the lines and on board ship the same 
length of time, as shown In a proper 
. certificate. 

portraying important events in the his- 
tory of St. Louis. Fifty-six hundred i 
men and women took part in this pres- 

Monnd-Bnilding Era. i 

The pageant opened with a scene de- ' 
pictlng the mound-building era of St.] 
Louis, which Is on the site of many of' 
the old mounds. The movement began ' 
with long lines of men and women 
bringing earth in baskets and building 
a mound In which they buried the chief 
of their tribe. The Immense stage 
represented the site of the present 
city of St. Louis. Between the stage 
and the hill to the south on which the 
spectators sat was a lagoon, 150 feet 
wide, representing the Mississippi river. 
The spectators were asked to imagine 
themselves as seated on the bluffs on 
the Illinois shore and looking across 
the Mississippi river to the site of 
St. Louis as the history of the city 
passed before them. As the mound 
builders buried the chief of their tribe, 
buffalo hunters approached and per- 
suaded them to give up their mound- 
building ways. 

Indians then appeared on the stage— 
the year now was supposed to be 1539 
—and gave characteristic dances and 
war scenes. Then came a representa- 
tion of the expedition of De Soto with 
his Spanish gold seakers. Father Mar- 
quette, the French missionary then 
came up to the pageant stage — the city 
site- in a canoe, and after him La 
balle and fifty-four traders and In- 

Thus far 1,150 persons had appeared 
on the stage in the few scenes al- 
ready portrayed. The movement ended 
as an Indian prophet foretold the fu- 
ture of his race. 

Foniidlng of the City. 
The next movement opened with the 
portrayal of the founding of the city 
by Pierre Laclede, the French settler 
who was represented as planning the 
town and leaving hlr 14-year-old son, 
Chouteau, to build it. Gradually the 
town grew as the French settlers 
came in, and then the Spanish troops 
were represented as coming to take 
possession under the first Spanish 
governor. The dedication of the first 
church was re-enacted. 

In 1780 Indians attacked the settle- 
ment, and this attack was portraved 
on the stage tonight. A school mis- 
tress appeared on the stockade and 
fought with the men in repulsing the 

The movement closed with a repre- 
sentation of the transfer of St. Louis 
to the Unit#d States. On one day, ac- 
cording to the historians, St. Louis was 
under three flags — Spanish, French and 
American. The raising of the three 
flags and the lowering of two. leaving 
the stars and stripes, was portrayed in 
the pageant tonigiit. A watchman then 

appeared on the edge of the stage 

supposed to be the river bank — and 
foretold the growth of the city. 
Under the American Flag. 
The last movement of the pageant 
portrayed the history of St. Louis un- 
der the American flag, p-irst came the 
starting from St. Louis of the Lewis & 
Clark expedition to the Northwest by 
way of the Missouri river; then a 
portrayal of the day of fur traders and 
settlers bound for the West. About 
2,000 persons appeared in this scene; 
then came a re-enactment of the 
scenes when Gen. La Fayette visited 
St. Louis In 1824; the return of a bat- 
tery from the Mexican war; the com- 
ing of the German immigrants in 1849; 
and the reproduction of the torch light 
procession that marched through the 
streets of St. Louis in 1865 at the an- 
nouncement of peace between the 
North and the South. 

The MaMqne. 
After a brief Intermission, the elec- 
tric lights on the stage were turned 
on and the masque — a symbolic inter- 
pretation of the history of the city 

began. The masque opened with the 
dream of Cahokla. who represented tlie 
spirit of the mound builders' civiliza- 
tion. He awoke to find his empire 
gone and himself mocked by heat, cold, 
wild nature forces, buffalo, and wild 
cat, forest and flood. He asked the 
stars If there were no hope, and was 
told that the Mississippi river would 
bring a white child who should restore 
civilization. This child struggled with 
the forces of nature, but they retreated 
as the discoverers approached, who 
named the child St. Louis. 

St. Louis, leading on pioneers, miners 
and rangers, struggled with the forces 
of nature, and finally fought the spirit] 
of gold and the war demon. Then j 
came representations of vice, plague, j 
despair and rebellion, all the children 
of Gold. St. Louis then called on other | 
cities to help him, and envoys sent by i 
the mayors of other American cities ap- 
peared on the stage to represent those 
cities in the symbol of a league of all 
to conquer Gold. I 

An elaborate musical setting has ; 
been arranged for the masque by Fred- i 
erick S. Converse, and there was much 1 
Incidental music In the pageant. A 
hidden chorus of 600 and a band of 100 
took part in the production. 

Throughout the pageant the actors 
and actresses were gowned In costumes 
historically accurate. All the actors 
were citizens of St. Louis, who gave 
their time voluntarily to the production 
of the spectacle. 

A Natural Ampliltheater. 
The stage on which the pageant and 
masque were given was built over the 
boating lagoon at the foot of the hill 
In Forest park on which the City Art 
museum stands. This hill was the site 
of the cascades during the Louisiana 
Purchase exposition, and it Is a natural 
amphitheater. It rises steeply from 
the lagoon, and from any point on this 
hill a commanding view of the stage 
could be obtained. Forty-two thousand 
seats were placed on this hill, and back 
of these was room for thousands more 
who preferred to bring camp stools oi 
to stand. It was stated that more than 
60,000 persons could view tbe pageant 
at one time from the hill. 

The stage was 620 feet wide at the 
rear, and It had a semi-circular front 
of 880 feet. The stage was 200 feet 
deep, the background being a great 
screen 60 feet high and 300 feet long. 
On the stage were two towers 40 feet 
high, and within these was the nje- 
chanlcal apparatus used to control the 
lights. Within one of these towers was 
a telephone station of the stage man- 
ager. So stupendous a scale was the 
production that the calls to actors were 
sent by telephone. 


N Maine, several cities have 
municipal coal yards. The 
constitutionality of the stat' 

want which has called for a new e.x- 
ercise of legislative power, not an ex- 
ercise of new legi.elative power, and 

ute empo A-ering any city oi , such an advantage is both legitimate 

town to rialntain permanent 
ly a yard for selling at cost 
to its inhabitants coal, wood 
and other fuel has been upheld by the 
supreme court. So:ne private corpora- 
tions objected to the cities doing this 
work and broughi. suits and injunc- 
tions. A great many cities think they 
can't do this and that because they 
have no law authorizing them to do 
so. The judge's rescript upon th'jje 
Maine deci&ions Is interesting. He 
says, "We do not regard it (the act) a» 
a departure from jrevious legislation, 
but in line with it, although perhaps 
one step further. The direction, how- 
ever. Is the same, and the advance is 
caused by the development of a new 

ning, for several jears cashier of the 
Farmers' bank oi' Schaumberg, 111., 
wa? freed today on a technicality 
from a charge of having embezzled 
$42,000 from the S:haumberg bank. A 
verdict of not guilty w^as returned in 
the trial at the direction of Judge Mc- 
Klnley, who declared the Indictment 
was faulty. 

and commendable." 

The city Itself would be the bigge.-t 
customer of a municipal coal yard In 
Duluth. Last year the city officials 
were trying to get a reduced price by 
contracting at one time for the sea- 
son's supply. The business was turned 
over to one company but the city 
didn't derive any benefit from the ar- 
rangement. For any saving that was 
made the city might as well have con- 
tinued buying in small lots. The in- 
vestigation showed that the cost ol 
coal was the same at all companies 
and that the price per ton w^as the 
same as If one ton were purchased, or 
a carload. 

jury, charging murder and rioting in 
connection with the attack on the 
Chandler mine in which William King 
was killed. 

All arrested yesterday are charged 
with first degree murder. 



Federal Judge So Rules in 

Case of Liquor 




breed Indian 

Wis.. May 29.— A half 
is not an Indian under 
the United States statutes, as inter- 
preted yesterday I y Judge Geiger in 
the Federal court. 

The ruling was lianded down in the 

case of five Shawano saloonkeepers 
charged with selling liquor to an In- 
dian, the alleged Indian being Frank 
Lyons, a half blooc.. 

The contention was raised by the 
defense that under all Federal stat- 
utes no person could be held for sell- 
ing liquor to a half breed, the law 
reading "Indian." 

Judge Geiger accepted the construc- 
tion placed on the statutes by the at- 
torneys for the defense, and took the 
case from the jury, ordering an ac- 
quittal from the bench. 


Canon City, Colo. May 29. — With the 
arrest of eleven more strikers and 
strike sympathizera yesterday, twen- 
ty-three are now being held without 
bail as a result of the Indictments re- 
turned by the Fremont county grand 

Milwaukee Brewers Take 
Action in Patmont Ab- 
duction Case. 

Milwaukeke, Wis., May 29 — The Mil- 
waukee Brewers' asrociation. hellevin^ 
the abduction of the Rev. Louis Pat- 
mont, temperance lecturer of Milwau- 
kee, from Westville, 111., In March, 
fhould be investigr.ted and the guilty 
persons punished, has taken steps vith 
that end in view. 

The Milwaukee organization ha» 
veques-ted the Illinois Brewers' associa- 
tion and the United States Brewers' 
assoc'sllon to start an investigati in. It 
is printed out that numerous conflict- 
ing rt ports have been set afloat in 
connection with the case, and that tha 
guilty parties, whoever they may be. 
should be apprehended and punished 
to the full extent of the law. 

Coxey Defeated. 

Chicago. May 29. — By a vote of 
nearly three to one, Scott Wilkins of 
Lima, has defeated "General" Jacob S. 
Coxey of Massillon. for the nomination 
for the Socialist party for governor. 

Refngres From Mexico. 

Mobile, Ala., May 29. — The JCor- 
weglan steamer Atlanti-s, which wont 
aground oft Tampico on May 19. has 
arrived here in tow of a tug. The 
Atlantis carried ninety-nine refugees 
from Mexico and they were trans- 
ferred from the United States torpedo 
boat Caspin. The Atlantis was not 
badly damaged. 


In a Breakfast Dish 

— sweet, appetizing and easily digested^ — is sup- 
plied abundantly in the substantial nourishment of 
whole whciat and barley. 

Freed on Trchnirallty. 

Chicago. May 2d. — Frank M. 




made from the rich, nutritious parts of these grains, 
comes to >'ou in the form of crisp, nutty granules, 
full of hea.lth-building properties. 

Grape-Nuts — long baked — is thoroughly dex- 
trinized and digests usually in about an hour. 

Ready to eat from the package with cream and 
sugar — delicious! 

**Theris's a Reason" lor Grape-Nuts 

— sold by Grocers everywhere. 





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May 29, 191i^ 

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Beltrami County Candi- 
dates Expend $680.52 Up 
to Time of Filing, 


Two or More Aspirants for 

Every One of County 


Bemiaji, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Thirty-nine candidates 
for county offices in Beltrami county 
have accounted for the expenditure of 
$680.52 in campaign expenses, although 
not any of the candidates account for 
-the receipt of an> money for campaii?n 
purposes. While the ILst of candidates 
is complete, the accounting of expendi- 
tures may be made weekly until the 
election on June 16. 

Complete County Ticket. 

The complete county ticket and fil- 
ing dates follows: 

Commissioner of the Third district — 
Louis Togner. March 31; C^harlea Mol- 
ler, April 1; Samuel .1. Allen. April 7; 
J. G. Morrison, Jr., April 29; Martin I. 
Stokk"^. May 21; James F. Hayes, 
May 23. 

Repre.<=»^ntative from the Sixty-sec- 
ond district — L. C. Pendergast, March 
13; Helic Clementson. March 18: John 
U. Williams, March 31; (Justav Erick- 
aon, by C. J. Larson, secretary, May 
4; John R. Norris. May 5. 

Commissioner of the First district — 
A. E. Rako, May 21: T. W. Bell, by 
O. J. Larson, May 26; J. P. Lahr, 
May 26. 

Countv coroner — Garfield Akeberg, 
May 25; H. N. McKee, May 26. 

Sheriff— H. H. Hazen. April 27; An- 
drew Johnson, May 4; Viggo Petersen, 
May 25. 

County attorney — Graham M. Tor- 
rance, May 6; Henry Funkeley, May 25. 

Register of doed.s — William McCuaig, 
April 18; J. O. Harris. April 21: I. B. 
Olson. May 7. C. O. Moon, May 23. 

Judge of probate — M. G. Slocum, 
May 6; M. A. riark, May 7; Joseph E. 
Harris, May 25. 

Clerk of the district court — Fred W. 
Rhoda. May 4; Frank C. Schroeder, 
May 25. 

County superintendent of schools — 
Clara B. Hiffron, May 23; W. B. Stew- 
art, May 25. 

Auditor — J. L. George, May 4; Ar- 
thur Tanem, by C. J. Larson, secretary. 
May 23. 

Court commissioner — D. H. Fisk, 
May 23. 

Countv- treasurer — O. J, Tagley, 
March 23; A. L. Morris. March 26; H. 
W. Alsop, April 18: t;:irl Ceil, May 23. 
What Candidate.-* Paid. 

The l:(\v dot's not rt quire candidate? 

cer will open a new industry on North 
Broadway, to be known as the Crook - 
Bton Box & Tank company. The com- 
pany will manufacture boxes and wa- 
ter tanks, shortly adding to their out- 
put, manure spreaders, harrows, lad- 
ders, lawn swings, screens, etc. 


lUanltowoe. Wl».. May 29. — •* 
Stricken by blindne:«M as stie Mic|it, # 
* Mrs. <;eorBe Trunnen, a former •# 
)f >Iii«%aul»ee woman who now re- * 
^ MideK at Two lliversi, wan talien to ^ 
^ Mtiwaultec yesterday to be placed ^1* 
-^ under the care of a specialist. ^ 



and will be concluded Thursday, June 
4, with the graduation exercises proper. 

Rev. W. J. Walker of Bottineau will 
deliver the baccalaureate sermon Sun- 
day. Monday will be given over to a 
class picnic at Lake Metigoshe; Tues- 
day will be featured with the recep- 
tion to the graduates; Wednesday the 
class play will be presented, and 
Thursday the commencement exer? 
cises occur, with President A. G. Crane 
of the Minot normal making the ad- 
dress; S. H. Wheelon of the board of 
directors, conferring the degrees. 

The graduates are: Elementary de- 
partment. Clara Erickson and Kath- 
erine Rae; advanced course. William 
Stewart Beyer, Helen Rae, Carrie 
Severtson. Clark J. Stewart, Simon D. 
Trent. Oscar Vlnje, Clar L. Wood- 
ward; collegiate course, Charles 
Melghen. Andrew McDougall and High 


^ "^ ^ ^ 'i^ 
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Duiuthians Desiring to Vote in Pri- 
mary Have to Register. 

St. Paul, Minn., May 29. — Attorney 
General Lyndon A. Smith has ruled 
again on the new primary law to cor- 
rect any Impression that St. Paul citi- 
zens -who voted at the recent munic- 
ipal election would not be compelled 
to register again for the primary elec- 
tion June 16. Voters of Minneapolis, 
St. Paul and Duluth, he holds, must 
register June 2 or 9 between 6 a. m. 
and 9 p. m. In order to vote In the pri- 

to immediately file their ccrtiflcates 
of expenditures, and many have not 
yet filed. Those making a statement: 

L. G. Pendergast for representative 
of the Sixty-second district — filing, 
$10; newspaper, |20.25. 

M. A. Clark for judge of probate— » 
filing. §10. 

J. O. Harris for register of deeds — 
newspapers. $25; traveling expenses, 
$15; filing, $10. 

Charles F. Moller for commissioner 
of the Third district.— filing, $10; Sen- 
tinel, $10; newspapers, $10. 

J. U. Williams for representative — 
filing, $10; telephone. $4.52. 

H. W. Alsop for county treasurer — 
paid or contracted; filing, $10; Ten- 
strike Tribune, $10; Pioneer. $10; Sen- 
tinel, $10; Blackduck American, $15; 
Kelliher Journal, $10; Baudette Re- 
gion. $15; Northern News, $16; Sen- 
tinel cards, $4; Pioneer, $3. 

O. J. Tagle.v for count.v treasurer — 
filing, $10; Sentinel. $10; Northern 
News, $20; Baudette Region, $20; rail- 
road fare, $9.64. 

Louis Tegnor for commission of 
Third district — filing, $10; Pioneer, 
$10; Pioneer, $2; Sentinel, |3; Sentinel, 


William McCuaig for register of 
deeds — filing, $10; Pioneer, $2.50. 

J. li. George for auditor — filing. $10. 

Andrew Johnson for sheriff — filing 

M. G. Slorum for judge of probate — 
filing. $10; Stevens Printing company. 

Fred Rhoda for clerk — filing. $10. 

* . 

TVe^v Crook.Hton Indastry. 

Crookston. Minn., May 29. — C. O. La- 



Crosby. Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The schools of Indepen- 
dent district No. 51 closed today for 
the summer. The teachers will spend 
the vacation at the following places: 
Miss Grace Holt. Newberry. Mich.; Miss 
Anna Spain, Annabel Byrnes and Ther- 
za North at Minneapolis; Miss Ethel 
Kiever at Superior; Miss Wlnnifred 
Wright and Maude CuUen at Bralnerd; 
Miss Lillian Schriz at Deer Creek; Miss 
Florence Fuller at Park Rapids; Miss 
Agnes Lee at Akeley; Miss Anna Den- 
nis at Little Falls; Miss Wlnnifred 
Rial at Klngsley, Mich.; Miss Ruth 
Abrahamson at Buffalo Lake; Miss 
Glynn Sinclair at Warren; Miss Vina 
Carver at Red Lake Falls; Miss Selma 
Johnson at St. Cloud; Mias Mildred 
Tourtellot at Madison, Wis.; Miss Ma- 
bel Lovedahl and Delia Johnson at 
Crosbv and Superintendent Conrad 
Raps at Swarmsville. N. Y. The pupils 
have passed a very successful year. 



Minot. N. D.. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — With an oil tank car rid- 
ing just ahead, a boxcar in flames, was 
pulled into the Soo railroad yards here 
under spectacular circumstances. The 
boxcar took fire about five miles from 
Minot, and the train was sent to this 
city at high speed, the car burning 
briskly all the way. creating a spec- 
tacular sight. It being night. The fire 
department was on hand to fight the 
flames when the train pulled Into the 
local yards. 


Boy Recently From South Dakota 
Perishes Near Mora. 

Mora. Minn.. May 29. — Lincoln Stei- 
bers. aged 16. son of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. 
Steibers of the town of Arthur was 
drowned while bathing in Ann river 
Wednesday afternoon about 6:30 
o'clock. Lincoln, accompanied by two 
older brothers went In swimming near 
the Ann river dam, and It is supposed 
he wasc taken with cramps and the 
strong undercurrent took him down 
into a hole which is said to be about 
thirty feet deep. His brothers were 
unable to render any assistance as he 
sank and remained under the water. 
Dragging for the body was at once 
commenced and it was found by Frank 
Ward. Dr. Nelson was summoned but 
the body had been in the water so long 
when found that life was extinct. Mr. 
and Mrs. Steibers ond family came to 
this county last fall from Madison, S. 
D., and purchased the farm formerly 
owned by William Voegell. 


Democratic Rfeeting at Hinckley 
Saturday Evening. 

Hinckley, Minn., May 29.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Supt. L. H. Pryor will 
preside at the Hammond rally to be 
held In St. Patrick's hall Saturday at 8 
p. m., when Harry Swenson, Demo- 
cratic candidate for congressman from 
this district, Judge Alfred Jaques and 
John Jenswold of Duluth will speak. 
There will be patriotic pictures and a 

of this citv and to Mr. and Mrs. T. C. 
Craig of El Paso. Ind.. and a son to 
Mr. and Mrs. La Riverie of Duluth. 

Collcg^e Head InaHKuratcd. 

St. Peter, Minn., May 29.— Impressive 
ceremonies, which were held in the Au- 
ditorium Wednesday morning, marked 
the Inauguration of Rev. Oscar J. 
Johnson as president of Gustavus 
Adolphus college. He was Inducted 
Into office by his predecessor. Dr. P. 
A. Mattson of Canon Falls, and two 
other ex-presidents. Dr. E. Noreliua of 
Vasa and Dr. M. Wahlatrom of Chi- 
cago, were present at the exercises. 

Wisconsin Briefs 

rpUE tenderest skin in ^^°°°' 

the world is that of a 
new born baby. The soap 
that nurse uses for its bath 
indeed must be the mildest 
in the world. 

If you could take a peep 
into the millions of nurs- 
eries where Ivory Soap is 
used you would know 
that Ivory is good enough 
for your bath and toilet 

Ivory is the favorite nursery soap because it is 
the mildest, the purest, the finest that 
can be made. For the same reason it 
should be your favorite too. 

lYORY SOAP . . 99.^0^ PURE 

Milwaukee — Miss Addle Young, ma- 
tron of the Isolation hospital and her 
sister. Mlfs Josephine Young, assistant 
matron at the hospital, Wednesday 
tendered their resignations to Health 
Commlsloner Ruhlaud to take effect 
on June 1. 

Rhinelander — Oscar Ahlert pleaded 
guilty to a charge of forgery and waa 
sentenced to cne year at Waupun. 

Green Bay — Before leaving for Wash- 
ington Wednesday morning Congress- 
man Thomas F. Konop announced he 
would be a candidate for re-election. 

Oconto — Louis Berghammer, 18 years 
old, operating a gang machine a^ the 
Holt sawmill, dropped a throe-foot iron 
rod to the floor. It was brought back 
and thrown by the cogwheels, piercing 
his abdomen. 

Prairie du Chicn — Mrs. Anton Bclock, 
80 years old, was bending over a kettle 
of old fashioned soft .soap which she 
was making for a neighbor when her 
clothing caught fire and she received 
burns which caused her death twelve 
houri later. 

Rhinelander — John Burns, merchant 
at Pelican Lake, shot Mrs. James Dav- 
lin of Post Lake and then killed him- 
self. Mrs. Davlln was shot in the 
breast but the bullet was deflected by 
a rib and the wound was not serious. 
Burns is believed to have been insane. 

Green Bay — Charles D. Eastman of 
Plymouth was elected president of 
group three of the Wisconsin Bankers' 
association at the convention here. 
Other officers are: Vice president, 
William Paulson of Chilton; secretary 
and treasurer, T. C. Eberinan of Fond 
du Lsc. 

Milwaukee — The Bakers' school of 
Milwaukee, the first institution of the 
kind In the country, will be opened >n 
the Manufacturers* Home buildin* 
W^ednesday afternoon. The school oc- 
cupies a space of 1.800 square feet. 

flndings of fact 

Grand Forks, 
formerly of this 
ed manager of t 
Trading company 
Crites was sele 
two applicants 
will take up his 

Ryder, N. D.- 
John May swallo 
it got pretty we 
fore the matter 
certalned. His 1 
tract the marble 
a considerable 
boy from Strang 

Minot. N. D. 
the Minot Norn 
Tuesday by the 
trustees, followe 
ing at the mai 
routine business 
posed of. 

Devils Lake. 1 
ison of Glasgow 
Ross of Starkw 
married Monday 
by Judge Griffir 
ison will live t 
near Glasgow 

returned by the jury 

N. D.— J. G. Crites. 
:ity. has been appoint- 
he Equity Elevator & 
• of Lisbon, N. D. Mr. 
cted out of twenty- 
for the position. He 

new duties at once. 
-A 6-year-old son of 
wed a marble, that is, 
I down his throat be- 
with him could be as- 
ather managed to ex- 

wlth his fingers after 
struggle, saving the 

rhe final inspection of 
lal school was made 
state board of normal 
i by a business meet- 
n building, at which 
and bills were dis- 

^. D. — Albert D. Rob- 
. Mont., and Susie H. 
eather, N. D., were 
evening in this city 
Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
in the groom's claim 

Minnesota Briefs 

C. Hackett, for nine 
with the Rochester 
1 Record, has been 
of the Rochester Com- 
-. Hackett enters upon 
July 1, when he will 
lewspaper work, 
re B. F. Wright, 
lunced the adjourn- 
to Monday morning, 
.•lock. Bert Crocker, 
grand larceny in the 
s sentenced to an in- 
n in the Stillwater 

'Rochester — E. 
years connected 
Daily Post an 
elected secretary 
mercial club. M 
his new duties 
discontinue his i 
Bralnerd — Judi 
Wednesday ann< 
ment of court 
June 1. at 9 o'< 
found guilty of 
first degree, wa 
determinate ten 

Isanti — County Auditor G. C. Smith 
was here from Cambridge Monday 
morning, and wont across the river to 
see the work being done on the state 
road west of tht; bridge. 

Fergus Falls — The barn on the prem- 
ises of W. J. Courtney, in the extreme 
southeastern pait of the city, was en- 
tirely destroyed by fire at noon 
Wednesday. An alarm was turned in. 
but the fire was too far out to be 
reached by the l-ose. 

North Branch — The high school pu- 
pils who are taking domestic science 
surprised their ':eacher, Miss Hopkins, 

] Monday afternoon and presented hev 
with several pieces of silverware. 

1 Hinckley — The Farmers' clubs of 
Friesland, Sandstone, and Hinckley will 
have a picnic at Stenson's park on 
Grindstone Lake, June 19. Speaker* 

I will be present from the extension d©- 

I partment of the university. 

I Cambridge — Mrs. Sara Dahl of Brad- 

j ford, with her daughters, Mrs. E. El, 

' Moore of Duluth, and Miss Ruth o| 
Bradford, left on Monday for a visit 
to their old home at Bismarck, N. D. 

Stillwater — The board of education 
authorized Its finance committ«e to 
borrow $5,000 to meet immednate ex- 
penses, the sum to be refunded when 
taxes come in a little later in the sum- 

Ada — Loren C. Curtiss. the wrest- 
ler, who has been living on a farm 
near Halstad moved with his family- 
last week to Montana, where he will 
farm — and wrestle as a side line. Mr. 
Curtiss and family made the trip by 

Little Falls — Twenty-three candi- 
dates have filed for nomination of 
county offices in Morrison county, and 
three from this city have filed for 
state offices at the primaries. The 
greatest opposition has developed for 
sheriff and clerk of court, there beins 
six candidates for one and five for the 
other of these offices. 

International Falls — The father of 
the late William .Sandmark of the 
Black River country arriv.d Wednes- 
day and took the body to Minneapolis 
for burial. 

Crookston — F. C. Briggs and wife of 
Rockford, Iowa, are in the city looking 
over Polk county land with the inten- 
tion of purchasing a farm and locating 
ing near here. 

Minneapolis — The annual election of 
Minneapolis Typographical Union, No. 
42, was held Wednesday night. Th« 
following officers were elected: Presi- 
dent, W. K. Cody; secretary. N. C. 
O'Connor; treasurer, G. W. Deacon; 
delegates to the international conven- 
tion at Providence, R. I., in August. C. 
K. Spears and C. J. Haines; delegates 
to the State Federation of Labor meet- 
ing at Duluth in July, H. S. Holcomb. 
J. H. De Haven, G. T. Winberg. F. N. 
Gould and M. Fishbein. 

Ada — Decoration day will be proper- 
ly observed in Ada. A citizen's com- 
mittee, appointed by the city council, 
has arranged for the day's program 
and has secured Hon. E. M. Stanton of 
Thief River Falls to deliver the ad- 
dress. The exercises will be held im 
the city park. 



Aitkin, Minn.. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — A series of revival serv- 
ices are now In progress at the Lans- 
ford Methodist church near here. Rev. 
Mr. Nevis of the Duluth Pentecostal 
mission is conducting the services, as- 
sisted by the pastor. Much Interest 
is being shown In the services, and 
the community is being stirred, with 
new converts at each service. 


North Dakota's Longest Star Route 
Succeeded By Railroads. 

Rolla. N. D.. Mayq 29. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — The oldest star route 

postal delivery In North Dakota will 

be discontinued July 1. when the one 
between Rolla and Dunselth is done 
away with. 

It was establi.'ihed in 1888, when 
Rolla was first placed on the map and 
has served, previous to the days of the 
railroad. Belcourt, Laureat. Alcide, 
Dunselth, Kelvin, Ackworth. Bertha 
and Somber. Within the last two years 
the route has served only three or four 
towns, the other having been given 
railroad connections. 


Mandan and Bismarck Are Near Yet 
in Different Time Zones. 

Mandan, N. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — An effort will be made 
to place Bismarck and Mandan In the 
same district, while Bismarck Is In the 
Central time district. The hour's dif- 
ference in time between Mandan and 
Bismarck, located less than five miles 
apart, is very confusing. 

The supporters of the movement pro- 
pose a legislative enactment covering 
the subject. 


Head of State Normal to Address 
Forestry School Graduates. 

Bottineau. N. D., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Commencement exer- 
cises of the North Dakota school of 
forestry will be commenced Sunday, 


Fergus Falls, Minn.. May 29. — D. Mc- 
Carthy, a well known citizen of Fox- 
home, attempted to commit suicide 
Tuesday afternoon by throwing him- 
self in front of the Northern Pacific 
passenger train. 

The train hurled him from the track 
and he fell back with a scalp wound 
completely across the top of his head 
As nearly as can be ascertained, hla 
skull is not fractured, and if he were a 
vounger man. his recovery would be 
practically certain. As he Is 86 years 
of age. the shock may prove too much 
for him. 


Peaceful Farmers' Club Near Rose, 
N. D., Is Prosperous. 

Bismarck. N. D., May 29.— State Dairy 
Commissioner Flint returned Tuesday 
from a dairy meeting at the hall of the 
Peaceful Farmers' club, five miles from 
Ross. The club is only four years old. 
but It is doing excellent work. It owns 
its own hall, which is 24 by 24 feet, 
with an adjoining room 16 by 24 feet. 
There is also a barn. 24 by 58 feet. 

More than 100 families are member 
of the club, and music is furnished by 
a farmers' band of eighteen pieces. One 
of the features of the exercises which 
Mr. Flint attended was the reading of 
a paper on "Butter on the Farm," by 
Verna Zimmerman, a seventh grade 


Delivers Address at International 
Falls School Dedication, 

International Falls, Minn., May 29. — 
James P. Boyle of Eveleth, candidate 
for nomination for the office of con- 
gressman of the Eighth district, is 
spending the day here. Mr. Boyle de- 
livered an address at the dedl<ation of 
the high school building In this city, 
and will also make several other ad- 
dresses along the M. & I. line before 
leaving Koochiching county. 

Son Bom to Duliitlilanii. 

International Falls, Minn., May 29. — 
Among recent births at the Northern 
Minnesota hospital were the following: 
Daughters to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Covey 

Peninsula Briefs 


you o( rheumatfsm or your^ 
money is returned. A^ 
tiiirantfe by a depend- 
able firm. We couldn't 
makeitiiCOiiSC sixty- 
elEhty-eight) was 
pt successful In 
out oi too 
cjse<. Ask 
ii leads. 

in fall in 
our Free 
Medical Book. 
Tells you about 
external treatment 
toalUy pain.nboutdiet, 

etc. Write lor book forfai/." 

Dapt r . St. Paul, Minn. 


Marquette — The annual convention of 
the Epworth League of the Swedish 
M. E. church of the Lake Superior 
district will be held here June 23. The 
convention will be attended from the 
towns of the Copper country, as well 
as from other parts of the peninsula 
and Northern Wisconsin which are in- 
cluded in the district. Bishop Quayle 
of Minnesota will preside at the con- 

Negaunee — J. H. Rough was elected 
as president of the Negaunee team of 
the Marquette-Delta County league. 
Other officers elected were: John Was- 
muth, vice president; Bert Knight, 
secretary and treasurer; Al Willman, 

Ishpeming — Mrs. John Taiger of Ne- 
gaunee died Wednesday at Dr. Holm's 
hospital from peritonitis. Mrs. Taiger 
became ill two weeks ago, but when 
she came to the hospital a few days 
ago her case was hopeless. Her hus- 
band and two children survive. The 
body was taken to Negaunee, whore 
the funeral will be held. 

Calumet — Monday afternoon in Lac 
La Belle. Eunice, the 2 V2 -year-old 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Gil- 
bert, lost her life. The body of the 
child was recovered Tuesday, after the 
lake was dragged. 

Houghton — The funeral of James W. 
Burns of Hubbell was held Thursday 
morning from St. Cecelia's church. Rev. 
Father Zimmerman officiated and burial 
was in Forest Hill. Houghton. 

Hancock — Lady Edgecombe lodge. 
Daughters of St. George of Quincy. 
elected the following officers for the 
ensuing year: President. Olive Heath- 
er; vice president, Elizabeth Martin; 
first conductor, Minnie Rippon; second 
conductor. Florence Martin; inside 
guard. Jennie Jenkins; outside guard, 
Mapgie James. 

L'Anse — George Sviegel was sentenced 
here to serve from one to three years 
in Ionia reformatory. He was convict- 
ed of felonious assault, committed Dec. 
17, having shot at an auto containing 
deputy sheriffs at Painesdale. 




Dakota Briefs \ 

Beach, N. D. — Beach will celebrate 
a "good roads week," giving ovef an 
entire week to the improvement of 
highways in this district. A commit- 
tee of the Beach Commercial club is 
engaged in laying plans for the week. 
The features will include trips to va- 
rious towns in this section, at which 
good roads meetings will be held. 

Bowman, N. D. — An electric" light 
plant, adequate for the needs of thi.s 
city, will be placed in operation soon 
by W. R. McKenzie, who already has 
received his franchise, and who has 
purchased the necessary equipment, 
which has already been shipped to the 
city. The plant will represent an in- 
vestment of about J15,000. 

Wllliston, N. D. — The formal organ- 
ization of the company to construct an 
electric line north of here into Divide 
county was made when the incorpora- 
tion papers were' returned from Bis- 
marck. A. H. Brown is president, R. 
F. Zahl, first vice president; Hans Lar- 
sen, second vice president; H. W. 
Braatelien, secretary, and N. N. Lan- 
dro, treasurer. 

Valey City, N. D. — The big ditcher 
of the Haggart Construction company 
of Fargo is on the job again for the 
season's work, and the first bite into 
dirt was made yesterday. There is a 
large amount of sewer construction In 

Fargo, N. D. — Judge Pollock of the 
district court gave Dr. L. T. Guild a 
verdict of Jll.016.43 against A. Y. 
More, the verdict being based on th« 

You get absolute comfort in 
a Summit Town and Country 
Shirt. It has style, too, and 

That's why you'll like it. 

Popularly Priced 



Saint Paul 



Very Low Excursion Fares via St, 
Ignace and the D. & C. Line From 
Duluth, Minn, and Superior, Wis. 



Chebojigan, Alpena, 

Port Huron $12.50 

Detroit $12.50 

Toledo $13.00 

Cleveland $14.00 

Buffalo $14.50 

Ticket, on sale June 5, 9, 12 
and 16, IJ 14. Final return limit 
about thrae weeks In each caae. 



Port Huron $17.50 

Detroit $17.50 

Toledo $18.25 

Cleveland $19.00 

Buffalo $21.50 

Tickets on sale every Friday 
during June and July com- 
mencing with Friday, June 12, 
1914. Final return limit Sept. 
16th, 1914. 

The fnly line that can offer such delightful rail and lake trips. 

The teat of everything on train and steamer. 

For full particulars call on 
W, T. WEL,KE, O. P. T. A., 4S0 Spaldinff Hotel Block, Duluth. Minn. 
J. D. MOJIRISSEY, General Agent, 823 Tower Ave., Superior, Wis. 









heavy rains. At Third avenue east, be- 
tween Superior and First street, a 
large hole was torn in the pavement 
by the rushing waters. 

No Seiiou« Aorlden<a. 
Not a sing:le serious accident result- 
ed because of the storm, there being no 
reports at police headquarters or at the 
West Duluth station. There were no 
calls for the fire department, with the 
1 exception of the salvage corps, which 
; was called to the McClelian Paper 
company late last evening. 

Candles and tallow dips were called 
Into service last evening and the gro- 
cery stores in the outlying sections did 
considerable business. Those who were 
fortunate to have gas in their homes 
or stores were not Inconvenienced to 
■v<»«t^ A ' 1- *"* extent but in many instances fam- 

I esteraay s heavy rain storm caused i Hies were compelled to remain in dark- 

Three Cables of Power Com- 
pany Struck in Rapid 

Basements Are Flooded and 
Streets Damaged— Thea- 
ters in Darkness. 

considerable property damage through 
out the city and at 9:13 o'clock In the 
evening lightning struck the trans- 
mission lines of the Great Northern 
Power company, putting the entire 
city in complete darkness. It was two 
hours before these cables were re- 
paired and the lights were again 
turned on. 

During the day and night 2.42 inches 
or rain fell in this city, according to 
v\ eather Forecaster Richardson. He 
said this morning that tne precipitation 
Is not a record one, but that Duluth 
Went through a very heavy rain storm 
from early morning until late at night. 
Many local residents were of the opin- 
ion that the storm equaled that of 
six years ago, when two children were 
washed off the porch of their home and 
drowned, but according to Mr. liich- 
ardson. the rains yesterday were not 
as bad, nor the precipitation as great. 

Not a single serious accident was 
reported throughout the day or night, 
although the property damage was 

According to Thomas B. Ilawkes. 
treasurer of the Great Northern Power 

ness for nearly two hours, being con- 
tent with Ihe lighting of matches 
whenever n ^cessary. Storekeepers down 
town are all supplied with gas, w^hile 
the larger hotels liave their own elec- 
tric generating plants. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

Federal officer* captured by the Con- 
stitutionalists at Teplc were executed 
May 24, according to a message re- 
ceived here from Gen. Alvarado Obre- 
gon, the Constitutionalist commander. 

Gen. Obregon's message says that 
Rear Admiral Howard, the American 
naval commander on the Pacific coast, 
telegraphed to the German consul at 
Teplc to intercede for the liv^s of the 
Federals "for the sake of humanity," 
but Obregon answered the execution of 
officers was necessary to prevent tliem 
making trouble in the future. The 
Federals were taken to the cemetery 
and shot in squads. 

Women LiO»e Th«lr Lives. 

Amargos, Coahuila, May 29. — Thir- 
ty-five women camp followers lost 
their lives with 300 Federal soldiers In 
the battle of Paredon and fifty-seven 
Federal officers were executed after 
the battle. Among those who fell be- 
fore the firing squad were Gen. Munoz, 
a nephdw of ex-President Porfirio 
Dift«. Gen. Orsono and nine colonels. 

May 29, 1911 


laration that he accepted mediation 
in principle, on his condition that In- 
ternational questions alone should be 

Gen. Carrunza Is unwilling that the 
question of a new provisional presi- 
dent should be discussed at any In- 
ternational conference. He holds that 
the occupation of Vera Cruz, which 
directly gave rise to the mediation 
proceedings, concerns all Mexican fac- 
tions as well as the Huerta govern- 
ment and that the Constitutionalist 
chief should have a voice in adjust- 
ing differences 

company, there are three tran^n.isalon , '."^ airrerences which caused the 
.. i* J. inere are inree transmission j ^j^^ri^^^^ troops to enter Mexico. 

RestttteM His Position. 

I In his latest communication he re- 
; states his position and places before 
i the mediators the question of whether 

or not they will consider him In ad- 
I justment of the international side of 
I the Mexican situation. 
I The mediators held In their first 
I communications with Carranza that 

the international and Internal ques- 

lint-s serving Duluth and Superior from 
the company's power plant at Thom- 
son. One of these goes through Su- 
perior and the other two are connect- 
ed direct to Duluth. At 5 o'clock yes- 
terday afternoon one of the Duluth 
lines went out. having been struck bv 
lightning, slightly impairing the serv- 
ice for a few minutes. About an hour 
later the other Duluth line was struck 

were%n^aga"'rift"ri\ewUm1te^\^l^ ^^'^ Inseparable and asked that 

cables coming fron[superioTSeinl' put I ^ armistice be agreed upon between 
in use for all the service. I 

Third Cable Hit. 

At 9:15 o'clock last evening lightning 
struck the third cable line from Supe- 
rior, thus completely shutting off all 
electricity from the city of Duluth. The 
other two lines had not yet been re- 
paired and workmen were Immediately 
rushed to tiie cable line at Grassy 
Point and to the connection at Rice's 
Point. It took two hours to repair the 
Grassy Point line and at 11 o'clock 
the power was again connected and 
the lights throughout the city were 
turned on. 

Street car traffic was halted during 
the time the power was off and Duluth- 
iana were either compelled to walk 
home or take taxicabs. Owners of 
these machines this morning declared 
that last evening proved to be one of 
the most profitable in the historv of 
automobile traffic in the city of "Du- 
luth. All the motion picture theaters 
were compelled to close after waiting 
for a short time, although the Empress 
managed to present its vaudeville pro- 
gram, using the two large gas lamps 
over the stage. None, however, were 
able to present their motion picture 
numbers, because of the power being 

The heaviest damage as a result of 
the storm Is reported by the McClel- 
ian Paper company of 10 West Michi- 
gan street, where the basement floor 
was flooded last evening by nearly 
two feet of water. L. E. Welty, mana- 
ger of the company, said this morning 
that the water damaged the stock to 
the extent of about Jl.OOO. The sal- 
vage corps was called, but the water 
has been coming In all night and at 
noon there was still one foot of water 
In the basement. 

At the public works department 
about fifty complaints were received 
this morning from all parts of the city 
regarding overflowed sewers, base- 
ments and streets. At Woodland and 
Lakeside the rains did considerable 

Gen. Huerta and Gen. Carranza 

To this Gen. Carranza refused to 
agree and the mediators withdrew 
their invitation. 

Carrauza Is To« Late. 

When the mediators learned of the 
arrival of the Constitutionalist agent. 
it was said, the negotiations had pro- 
ceeded to a point where the Constitu- 
tionalists no longer could hope to have 
a voice In them. It was said the 
mediators gladly would have received 
a representative of Carranza, If he 
had accepted their offer when it was 
first made, but the invitation extended 
originally was withdrawn because of 
the refusal of Carranza to declare an 
armistice and because of his desire- 
to be informed in advance of the 
opening of the conference, just what 
points would be taken up. 

Conferences at Standittill. 

Conferences here are at a standstill, 
awaiting replies from the Washington 
and Huerta governments on tlie plan 
of the mediators for the settlement 
of the Mexican question, which Is now 
before them. 

Even after the negotiations here 
had proceeded well on their way, a 
Carranza representative would have 
been received if the Constitutionalist 
leader had agreed to conditions met 
by the American delegates and Gen. 
Huerta's representatives. 

The mediators are maintaining se- 
crecy in the present stage of their pro- 
ceeding.s, but It is understood here 
that even the names of those who 
will compose the new provl.glonal gov- 
ernment in Mexico have been selected. 
None of them will be made public, 
however, until all the machinery Is 
ready for the transition from the 
Huerta regime. 

DiHcus.sed by Cabinet. 

Washington, May 29. — Plans for Mex- 
ico's pacification practically agreed 
upon at the Niagara Falls conference 
were up for discussion today In the 
cabinet. With assurances that the In- 
ternational phase promised a satis- 



(Continued from page 1.) 

Salto, Sapete, Donovan. A. Williams. H. 
Clarkson. T. Hanon. Charles Clarke, K. 
Laski, Savein. King, Scott. Haes, as- 
sistant purser. 

Only one woman, Mrs, Simon, Is 
among those picked up by the Eureka. 
The greater number are members of 
the crew and third class passengers. 

In the partial list of survivors avail- 
able at 1 o'clock this afternoon there 
appeared the name of only one saloon 
passenger, that of G. W. G. Hender- 
son, address not given. 

Second-Class Saved. 

Every effort is being made to secure 
correct lists of the rescued. Among 
the second-class passengers who have 
been brought ashore are: 

Florence Bawden. Hillsboro, Ind. 

Bessie Bawden, Hillsboro. Ind. 

Miss Boch. Rochester. Minn. 

Reinholdt Boch. Rochester, Minn. 

Alexander Bunthrome, Santa Bar- 
bara. Cal. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Byrne, Brisbane, 

Miss F. Byrne, Brisbane, Australia. 

Miss E. Court, Liverpool. 

J. M. Flnley, Liverpool. 

Mrs. John Fisher. Chicago. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Freeman. West Al- 
lis. Wis. 

Mrs. M. Gray. Terre Haute, Ind. 

Miss W. CJray. Terre Haute, Ind. 

H. L. Heath. Chicago. 

J. R. Heath. Chicago. 

George Johnstone, Santa Barbara. 

Evan Kavalske, Duluth. 

Herman Kruse, Rochester, Minn. 

Miss Freda Kruse, Rochester, Minn. 

Miss A. Liston, London, Eng. 

A. Matler, Indianapolis. 

Mrs. W. Mounsey, Chicago. 

Miss Jennie Newton, Antler, N. D. 

F. Oslander, London, Eng. 

George C. Richards, Terre Haute, 

Mrs. S. Richards, Terre Haute, Ind. 

Miss Eva Searle, Seattle. 

Reginald Simmonds, London, Eng. 

Mrs. Simmonds, London. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Vincent, Fair Cross, 

Joseph Zebulak, Odorburg. 

J „ -. -" ------ r .v ;7 I >-c'"aiionai pnase promised a satis- 

damage to the streets and sidewalks factory solution, interest grew today 
also destroying a large number of |in the attitude that Carranza might 

gardens and lawns. 


are reported as overflowing. I Further information on the report- 

Mrs.^ May^^Emmett, proprietor of the I ed landing of war cargoes at Puerto 

,^_-. j^^jjjp^ j^^. ^^^ Hamburg-American 

East End Millinery store, 705 
Fourth street, suffered a complete loss 
of her stock as the result of the water 
breakii.g through the rear wall of the 
building and floodi'ig the first tioor. 
She estimates her damage at $800. 
Keene's Creek Overflo'WM. 
The heavy waters rushing down 

steamers Bavaria and Ypiranga was 
being expected from Rear Admiral 



(Continued from p age 1.) 

Edward Beale, London, Ont. 
Miss E. Berry. Vancouver, B. C. 
Henry Blrkett-. Carstalrs, Alberta. 
CJ. B. Bishop, Vancouver. 
Miss I. Blackhurst. Paris. Ont. 
J. W. Black, Mrs. Black, Ottawa. 
Miss Edith Boch, Reinholdt Boch, 
Rochester, Minn. 

Mrs. F. E. Boynton, St. Thomas, Ont 

O. Brown, Kenora, Ont. 

Coasta Buhler, Reglna. Sask. 

R. B. Bullpltt, Vancouver. 

Mrs. S. Burgess. Hamilton. Ont. 

Alex Bunthrome. Santa Barbara, Cal. 

E. Blrne, Miss F. Birne, Brisbane. 
A. E. Caughey, Mrs. Caughey, Otta- 

Mrs. E. Chignell, Victoria, B. C. 
Mrs. William Clarks. Miss Nellie 
Clarke, Toronto. 

Mrs. A. Cole, Princeton, B. C. 
Miss E. Court, Liverpool, Eng. 
Mrs. M. Dale and child, Toronto. 

F. F. Dandy. Person, Man. 
Mrs. J. Dargue, Kenora, Ont. 
William Davies, Mrs. Davles, Toron- 

A. S. Deats. Reglna, Sask. 

Mrs. J. Ellnslle, Moosemln. Saak. 

.1. Ersinger, Winnipeg. 

Miss K. Farr, Miss N. Farr, Miss D. 
Farr and Miss B. Farr, Moosejaw, Sask. 

J. M. Flnley. Liverpool. Eng. 

Mrs. John Fisher, Chicago. 

H. E. Ford, Winnipeg. 

H. Freeman and Mrs. Freeman, West 
Allis. Wis. 

Mrs. M. Gray and Miss W. Gray, 
Terre Haute. Ind. 

James Gregg and Mrs. Gregg, Chllli- 
wack B. C. 

Mrs. W. H. Griffin and child. Clover- 
dale. B. C. 

Mrs. J. Hakker and Miss Judith 
Hakker. Winnipeg. 

C. Hallldad, Plerson, Man. 

William Hart, Mortlach, Sask. 

Mrs. Hart and Master William Hart. 

H. L. Heath and J. R. Heath, Chl- 

Miss Alice Vottiey, Hamilton. 

B. Woinrach, Montreal. 

Mrs. J. Whltel«^.Kew Weatmlnster, 

Mrs. George WWt^ and infant. New 

Mlsa E. WllmoTT fampbellford, Ont. 

Ml8» Mary WomI, Reglna. 

Mrs. S. Wood. "Toronto. 

Mrs. H. Yalea,""Ranillton. 

Harvey Gates, ^Hamilton. 

Josef Zebulak, Udtirburg. 

W. Barrle, Sllverton. 

R. Crellln. SllverWte, B. C. 

R. W. Hudson, M^^treal. 

H. Neville, Lotidoiy. 

Mrs. H. Neville. Lofidon. 

SalTatloit Army Deieeatea. 

The Salvation Aarmy delegates to th< 
London World's coprention. who were 
booked on the KrapXj^ss of Ireland fol- 
low: r. 

Commissioner and Mrs. Rees, To- 

Field Colonel GasMn and wife. 

Field Secretary Colonel Maidment 
and wife. 

Adjt. Becksted of Grace hospital. 
Win 1.1 peg. 

Brig. Scott Potter, financial secre- 
tary, Toronto. 

Brig. Walker, editor of the Car.a- 
dian War Cry, Toronto. 

MaJ. and Mrs. David Crelghton of 
the immigration department. 

Maj. and Mrs. Flndlay, Winnipeg. 
Maj. and Mrs. Howell, manager 
printing department, Toronto. 

Maj. Turtin. manager trade depert- 
n'ent. Toronto. 

Maj. Frank Morris, divisional com- 
mander of the London department 
London divliUon. 

Staff Captain Arthur Morris, Toronto 
Staff Captain McAmmond, Winni- 

Staff Captain Hayes, commanding 
officer of Temple corps. Toronto. 

Staff Captain Gocdw'.n. commanding 
officer, Ottawa. 

Adjt. Brice, Matron Hamilton Res- 
cue home. Hamilton. 

Adjt. Edwards, Men's Social depart- 
ment, Ottawa. 

Ensign Jones, Calgary. 
Ensign Peaccok, Calgary. 
Ensign Knudson. 

Capt. Ruth Rees, daughter of Com- 
missioner and Mrs. Rees. 

Staff band composed of officers from 
headguarters at Toronto, consisting of 
twenty-eight members. Including Capt. 

The bandmaster is Adjt. Samalng 
An additional list of Salvation Armv 
delegates to the London World's con- 
vention among those booked as pas- 
sengers on the Empress of Ireland, 
contains the following names: 
Ensign Emily Jones, Calgary. 
Ensign Bertram Patton, Toronto. 
Ensign F. Peacock, Wlmburn, Sask. 
Capt. Gilbert Best. 
Capt. T. and Mrs. Dodd, Toronto. 
Capt. C. Groome. England. 
Capt. Hannah Knudson. Parry Sound 

Capt. James L. Meyers. 

Capt. Rufus Spooner. 

Capt. Guldo Whatmore. 

Capt. George "VYilson. 

Lieut. Stanley Bfgland. 

Lieut. Alfred Keith. 

Bert Greenaway. • 

William Horwood, 

W. Humphreys. 

J. Johnson. 

T. Jones. 

Robert Malone. 

Kenneth Mclntyre. 

H. Meecher. 

William Measures. 

Tily Morgan. 

Ernest Neeves. 

Mrs. Lanllng. 

W. Perkins. 

W. Wakefield. Toronto. 



(Continued from page 1.) 


Sixty-first a\cnue west almost toppled . so absorbing has been the international 

over the incline station at Grand ave-i mediations at Niagara Falls Gen 

nuo The building is now reported to j Carranza continued today hs tete- 

?5m^?„".'"5„ V'^L.^V.^ on _the^ verge of | graphic correspondence wfth his agent 

at "VN ashington, Rafael Zuburan Cap- 

Will Not Alter Stand. 

El Paso, Te.x., May 29. — The campaign 
t" l'i«_«1^th^?»'"^'.«t has_been forgotten, ^^^%_ ^^ k_ Hepburn, Miss B. M. Hep- 

collapse as a result of the floods and 
overflowing of Keene's creel', which I many 
runs alongside the incline tracks at 
this point. Nearly .ill the creeks in tht 
city, especially Miller's at Twenty- 
sixth av.^nue we-^t, running through 
Lincoln park, and Kingsbury in Fair- 
mont park, are this morning reported 

The basement in the West Duluth 
public library was last night discov- 
ered by the janitor to have been \ 

The prediction expressed in Wash- 
ington dispatches, that Carranza finally 
would consent to enter the negotia- 
tions as a fourth party, was not re- 
fiected by Constitutionalist officers here 
or by advices from the South. Car- 
ranza. his followers pointed out. al- 
ways has been persistent in his ex- 
pressed policies and his public utter- I 

flooded with about fotir inches of wa- I f^"^^^ °" ^^^ subject of exterior intcr- 
ter. while the new Catholic school at | ^^'■^"<^®» "> the Internal affairs of his 
Fifty-seventh avenue west and K«n- ' ^°""'^'"J^' would not permit him. they 
near place also suffered damages as a I P*'','®^^^' *« alter his stand, for pollt- 
result of the floods which swept '<^*' reasons at least 

through the principal streets. In that 
end of the city the waters rushed in 
torrents down Fifty-.seventh. Fifty- 
eighth and Fifty-ninlii avenues, flood- 
ing 'Jrand avenue, so that the water 
reached the height of the sidewalks 
and in many cases ran over into the 
basemen.ts of the buildings along this 
main thoroughfare. 

Nearly all the sewers were flooded I 

It was said, however, that Carranza 
might be disposed to deal with the 
present mediation body, even conta'n- 
ing as it does the Huerta spokesmen, 
If the matter at discussion referred 
purely to International and not the in- 
ternal questions. 

Kaeateras to be Captured. ' 

Durango, Mex., May 29.— The capture 
throu3:hout the city, but these were re- [ of Zacatecas City by the Constitution- 
paired during the night and this morn- alists is a matter of but a few hours 
ing conditions are about normal. In according to announcement today from 
many instances the waters washed r Gen. Carranza's h«^adquarters. Carranza 
sand and gravel onto the street car himself went into Zacatecas state a few 
tracks, especially at Garfield avenue i days ago to give verbal orders to Gen 
and Superior street and all along East Panfllo Natera and other commanders 

Ninth .street and East Fourth street 
Thli^ greatly lmpair<'d the street car 
service for a time after the power was 
turned on again last night. All along 
West Fourth street are large 
piles of sand and gravel washed down 
the avenues during the night by the 

Famous Dancer Gives 
Complexion Secrets 

, ^. , manders 

for the assault on the state capital 

The town of Zacatecas, situated In 
the very heart of the republic, is gar- 
risoned by 3,000 troops under Gen. 
Medina Barron. A general movement 
of Constitutionalist troops toward the 
state of Zacatecas already has taken 
place and several towns have been 
captured, the most Important of which 
Is Fresnillo. 

I've learned the secret of Dolores' en- 
trancing beauty — the wondrous charm 
that has dazzled the courts of Europe 
and captivated vast audiences every- 
where. The famous dancer abhors 
rouges and cosmetics. Yet, despite the 
strenuousity of her life, she retains 

The Bavaria's Case. 

A\'ashington, May 29. — Secretary Gar- 
rison said today tJen. Funston had 
neither sought nor received instruc- 
tions for adjusting the situation aris- 
ing from the arrival of the (Jorman 
steamer Bavaria at Vera Cruz without 
manifest. Gen. Funston has so far 
made no report of the incident. 

"In the circumstances," said Secre- 
tary Garrison. "I am not Inclined to 

night in the manner cold cream Is used I I^P''"i^ *'? *^^ landing of arms at Pu- 
and washed off In tlie morning. It ab- ! tjg Ypf^an" a °-— -^^ - ■^*''*'"'* *"** 

burn and Master H. M. Hepburn, Van 
conver. B. C. 

Mrs. Robert Hoggan, Nanaimo, B. C. 
Miss F. Holcombe, Calgary. 
Miss C. Hope, Hamilton. 
Mrs. Howard and two children, Cal- 

William Howarth, Mrs. Howarth and 
Master Melvln Howarth. Calgary. 
Miss E. De V. Hunt, Vancouver. 
George Johnstone, Santa Barbara, 

Evan Kavalske, Duluth, Minn. 
Ivan Kavalsky, Quebec. 
Miss Freda J. Kruse, Herman Kruse, 
Rochester, Minn. 

J. W. Langsley, Vancouver. 
E. Law, Mrs. Law, Master Law, Cal- 

J. Lennon, Winnipeg. 
Miss A. Liston, London, Eng. 
A. Matler, Indianapolis. 
A. McAlpine, Montreal. 
Mrs. Charles Molr, Toronto. 
J. Morgan, William Morgan, Winni- 

Mrs. W. Mounsey, Chicago. 
Mrs. T. Muttell. Miss Muttell, Infant 
Muttell, Winnipeg. 

Miss Jenni-j Newton, Antler, N. D. 
Miss Ostender, England. 
John Patterson, Robert Patterson, 
Miss S. Patterson, Calgary, Alta. 
J. Patrick, Toronto. 
W. H. Perry, Peterboro, Ont. 
H. and Mrs. Peterson, Winnipeg. 
Misses A. and M. Priestly, Edmonton. 
tJeorge Prior, Winnipeg. 
Misw W. M. Qiiartley, Vancouver. 
John Reilly, Hamilton. 
W. J. Richardson and Mrs. Richard- 
son. Vancouver. 

George C. Richards and Mrs. Rich- 
ards, Terre Haute, Ind. 

S. J. Sampson, Guelph. Ont. 
Miss Schongutt. Montreal. 
John Scott. Mortlach. Sask. 
Miss Florence Barbour, Sllverton. 
Miss Edith Hart. 
Ml.fls Eva Searle. Seattle. Wash. 
William Shattock. Nesbitt, Man. 
Reginald Simmonds, London. 
Mrs. Simmons. London. 
Mrs. E. Smith. Calgary. 
Miss Stage. Toronto. 
Mrs. E. Stainer. Calgary. 
M. Stanton, Montreal. 
A. E. Stlllman. Calgary. 
Miss A. Swindlehurst, Toronto. 
Mrs. Elizabeth Taplln, Kamloops. 
B. C. 

Miss B. Veich. Victoria, B. C. 

A. Vincent. 

Mrs. Vincent, Faircross, Eng. 

cradletiU. aa well «« mMCoUzad wax (on* ounce of 
tha WAX U sufficient ) . no d<mbt your readers will wel- 
come I Ilia InforiBAUoii. — ^AUeen Moore in Beautr'a 
Ulrror. — AdTertldement. 

Ing 1.6 per cent. 

Federal Offleers Rxeeated. 

Nogales, Ariz., May 29.— Thirty-five 


For Infants and Children. 

The Kind You Have Always Bought 

icy, the temperature today was 
not low enough to increase the 
suffering of the survivors. 


The vast majority of the saved 
were members of the ship's crew. 
Early estimates here indicated 
that not more than sixty passen- 
gers were saved. Besides Capt. 
Kendall, the first and second en- 
gineers and the ship's surgeon 
were rescued. The captain was 
too overcome to give at first any 
extended account of the disaster. 
He had sent a wireless to his line 
after the vessel struck, paying: 

The story published by La Pa- 
trie indicating that all the pas- 
sengers of the Empress of Ireland 
had been saved has not been sub- 

The estimates of total loss of 
life range from 678 to over 1,100. 
Among the 350 persons reported 
rescued are twelve women. 

Twenty-two of the rescued died 
from their injuries after reaching 

The Empress of Ireland was 
valued at $2,000,000 and, with 
her cargo, valued at $260,000, was 
fully insured. 

At low tide today the top of her 
funnels could be seen. She is 
lying in the channel. It is thought 
by navigators that it may be pos- 
sible to raise her. At present the 
wreck is a menace to navigation. 

Dlstingoivhed PaMsengera. 

The Empress of Ireland. In com- 
mand of Lieut. Kendall, royal navy 
reserve, sailed from Quebec at 4: JO 
ye.oterday afternoon for Liverpool. 
There were 77 first, 206 second and 504 
third-class passengers, which with the 
crew, made over 1,200 souls on hoard. 
Among the names on her passenger 
list Is Sir Henry Seton-Karr, a bar- 
rister, whose travels and big game 
shooting have tak«?n him into m^nj 
corners of the world. Other passen- 
gers who left Montreal yesterday to 
join the Empress of Ireland at Qiioboc 
were Laurence Irving, the actor, son of 
the late Sir Henry Irving, his wifo. 
Miss Mabel Hackney, and two other 
members of Mr. Irvlng'a company, Mr. 
and Mr.s. Harold Neville. Mrs. Irvlng's 
maid, Hilda Hageston, was also in the 
party. A large number of members of 
the Salvation Army, bound for their 
International conference In London, 
were also aboard. 

Flr«t Word of Dliianter. 

First news of the disaster reached 
Quebec shortly before 3 o'clock this 
morning. It came from the Marconi 
station at Father Point to the marine 
department agent here and announced 
that the Empress of Ireland had col- 
lided with an unknown ship thirty 
miles east of Father Point and was 
sinking. The Marconi station had 
heard the "S. O. S." signals of distress 
and reported that the Canadian gov- 
ernment steamer Eureka and the mall 
tender Evelyn, which were at Father 
Point, had been 'dispatched to the 

The wireless people reported that 
they had been in communication with 
the Empress of Ireland but a short 
time Mihen the . mefsages suddenly 
ceased. This led tot fears that the 
steamer had sunk anA this afterwards 
proved true. J 

Ineorreet mport. 

Nearly an hour after the flr-oit mes- 
sages were reoelvtd Father Point re- 
ported that it was the Hannover, of 
the North Germai^ Ll.oyd line, which 
had been In collision Tylth the Empress 
of Ireland and tjhat probably 

however, fortunately pi-oved to be an 
error and Father Point announced that 
It had learned that it was the collier 
Storstad that collided with the Em- 
press of Ireland and that both vessels 
"*^ »one down soon after the collision. 

At 6 o'clock this morning reports 
that survivors were being landed at 
Klmouski were received here. It was 
stated that the Eureka and the Lady 
Hvelyn had landed 350 persons but that 
more than 800 were still missing and 
were probably drowned. 

capt. Kendall Well Known. 

t-apt. Kendall won renown as the 
man who first detected Crippen, the 
murderer, on the steamship Montfort. 

Capt. Kendall, In conveying the In- 
telligence to Capt. Walsh, that the 

^'??,Vr?®^ ^^^ Kone down, said: 
"Ship gone." 

A special train was dispatched from 
here at 8:30 to Father Point to bring 
back the survivors. 

The Empress of Ireland, carried a 
*^^f.^ ?.5 ^^^ officers and men, making, 
with the passengers, a total of 1,437 on 

All Paasengers Pleked Up. 

A message received here by the Can- 
dian Pacific offices from Rimouskl 
said, "All the passengers have been 
picked up by the boats of the Ladv 
Evelyn and Eureka." 

A similar message was received by 
La Patrie, a French newspaper, from 
a Rimouskl correspondent He said 
that 400 survivors had been landed 
and that the Lady Evelvn and Eureka 
were going back to pick up the re- 
mainder of the passengers who were 
In boats. 

The foregoing Information does not 
agree with previous dispatches in the 
matter of loss of life. From the word- 
ing of the Canadian Pacific message 
It could not be determined whether 
"all the passengers • meant all those 
on board the Empress of Ireland, or 
simply all those who were ablfe to make 
the lifeboats. 

The collier Storstad has 360 surviv- 
ors from the Empress of Ireland on 
board, according to an announcement 
made by the government signal serv- 

lieave to Plek Up Others. 

The text of the message received by 
La Patrie from Rimouskl reads: 

"Lady Evelyn and Eureka docked at 
Rimouskl with 400 passengers. Cap- 
tains both reported that all the pas- 
sengers were saved in the lifeboats of 
the Lady Evelyn. Eureka and Empress 
of Ireland. As soon as passengers are 
disembarked both steamers will leave 
for the scene of the wreck to pick up 
other passengers." 

Arrangements have been made by 
tlie Canadian Pacific railway with the 
Allen line to send the survivors to 
Liverpool on the Alsatian, which ar- 
rived at Quebec today. 

The Sunken Vessel. 

The Empress of Ireland was a twin 
screw vessel of 14,191 tons. She was 
built In Glasgow in 1906 by the Fair- 
field company. Ltd., and was owned 
by the Canadian I acific Railway com- 
pany. She carried a full wireless 

The Storstad registered 6.028 tons. 
She was built by the Armstrong. Whlt- 
worth company, at Newcastle in 1891. 
and her owner is the Dampsk Aktle- 
sclk Maritime, of Christlania. Norway. 
She is a single screw vessel and is 
loaded with coal. She carries a crew 
of fifty men. 

The disaster recalls the accident to 
the sister ship of the ill-fated vessel, 
the of Britain, which two 
years ago rammed and sank the collier 
Helvetia In almost the same spot, that 
the collision took place this morning. 

Aeeonnt of Disaster. 

Rimouskl. Que., May 29. — The Mar- 
coni company's operator here gives the 
following account of the sinking of 
the steamer Empress of Iieland and 
the collier Storstad: 

"The Empress of Ireland was 
rammed this morning at 1:45 by the 
Storstad. twenty miles out from Father 
Point. The Empress sank within ten 
njlnutes. The 'S. O. S.' signal sent out 
was received at Father Point and the 
government steamers Eureka and 
Lady Evelyn were dispatched to the 
distressed vessels' assistance. The Em- 
press of Ireland was unable to get 
many of the boats out. 

"Capt. Kendall was saved, being 
picked up on some wreckage by a life- 
boat thirty minutes after his ship had 
foundered. Both wireless operators, 
assistant pursers, chief engineers and 
chief steward were saved. Chief offi- 
cer and purser are among the missing. 

on board steamer 


Vfisit Greysolon Farms Now 

See for Yourself the Fine Gardens and 
Pleasant Homes. 

$250 CASH 

Will Handle 

5 Acres and a 4-Room Cottage 

A Deep Drilled Well Insures at All Times 

Balance of price arranged to suit. There is still 
trne to get a start this spring, raising truck and 

Take Woodland ear to end of line or we will take 
yen out any time. Telephone for appointment. 


5 -Room Brick and Stucco Cottage 


Just what you are looking for. 

One Acre Tracts 

$200 Each 

Near end of Woodland car line. Every tract 
faces on main road. Some are finely wooded, 
others easily cleared. 

Ideal Cabin Sites 

Terms $20 cash, $10 per month ; no interest. 

To a limited number of first purchasers we will give 

1000 Feet Lumber FREE 

Get one of our plats and arrange to have 
us take you out AT ONCE. 

Herman Kruse and Daugh- 
ter on Empress of 

Rochester. Minn., May 29.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — Herman Kruse, for- 
noer secretary of the Rochester Com- 
mercial club, and his daughter, Miss 
Freda Kruse, a trained nurse, were 
among the passengers aboard the Em- 
press of Ireland. With Reinholdt Boch 
and Miss Edith Boch, the Kruses left 
Rochester only a few dtvys ago to 
spend the summer in Europe. Boch is 
a retired farmer. 

You Want a Home 

Yon want It near the busineciH center — 
You want It on easy monthly rental term.s — 
Yen want It where yon have i*ooiu for a garden — 
You want It with sewers, electric llght.s and walks— 
You want It where values arc not inflated. 
All these wants you will find 

On Duluth Heights 

We will build for you, or for Immediate occupancy 
have the following bargains: 

A very neat 5-room house $1,000 

A 7-rooin house $1,300 

A S-room cottage, new tliree years 

ago, with water and light $1,600 



JDAY, Comer Palmetto and Highland Avenue. 





Mauser, inventor of the rifle bearing 
his name, died today, aged 76. The 
Mauser rifle, which, under various des- 
ignations, has b«>en Introduced Into the 
armies of man/ countries, was per- 
fected by the brothers Mauser at 
Liege, Belgium, with the financial as- 
sistance of en .^Lnierican named Nor- 



Terre Haute, Ind., May 29.— Mr. and 
Mrs. George C. Richards, accompanied 
by their niece, Mrs. Charles J. Gray 
and her daughter Mary, all prominent 
residents of Terre Haute, were aboard 
the steamer Empress of Ireland. They 
were en route to England. Mr, Rich- 
ards' birthplace, for a visit. 

Mr. Richards owns a large number of 
coal mines near here. 



Grand Forl<s, N. D., May 29 Miss 

Jennie Newton. supposedly among 
those lost in the Empress of Ireland 
disaster, registered from Antler, N. D., 
is a native qt England. She had vis- 
ited at Antler during the last year, 
the guest of her brother, James New- 
ton. Miss Newton left Antler on May 
15, bound for her home. 

for county offices in Red Lake county: 
Auditor, George Dupont; treasurer, G. 
G. Klnseth and Louis Doucet; register 
of deeds, Frank Jeffers; judge of pro- 
bate, Joseph Perrault; clerk of courts. 
E. G. Buse. C. W. Johnson and Ovide 
Emard;; sheriff, Charles Fellman; 
superintendent of schools. Miss Lou 
Green and Albany Deforge; countv at- 
torney, C. E. Boughto and F. L. Farley. 



Tokio, May 29.— A court-martial to- • i u.i-i I . 

day sentenced '/Ice Admiral Wamat- St. Louis, May 29. — Percv Mackaye, 
sumoto of the Japanese navy to three ^^u-^u*" °' *'''* "Masque of" St. Louis- 
years imprisonment on charges of ac- I J*'"'^"? ^^a^. to be presented last night 
cepting bribes In connection with I '" ^^Jt^""*^'^" ^' ^^^ P"*^ hundred and 
naval contracts. Capt. Sawasakl was ' ^'*^^'^*" '^""'^'^'"s^'"*' ^f the citys foun- 
condcmned to one year's Imprison- I f*^*'" ^'^f overcome by the heat yes- 




ment, but Commander Suzuki was ac- 



Red Lake Falhi, May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Tl e following have filed 

terday aftertioon. He is 
ihe care of a physician. 

now under 

Taken to lo^a. 

Grand Forks. N. D.. May 29.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— R. G. (;oodale. 
deputy sheriff of Marshaltown, Iowa 
yesterday took Fred Albright to Iowa 
for trial. Albright was arrested here 
at the request of the Iowa authorlUes 
for embezzlement. 



Bears the 

Taken to Sing Sing 
Appeal Will Stay 

New York, May 29.— Charles Becker 
was today sentenced to die in the elec- 
tric >.halr at Sing Sing prison during 
the week beginning July 6, for the 
murder of Heriran Rosenthal. 

When he received the sentenee 
Becker appeared calm. He even turned 
to friends In the courtroom and smiled. 

The prisoner was taken to the sher- 
iff's office and allowed five minutes 
with his wife. Prior to the sentencing, 
Martin P. Manton, Becker's lawyer 
cited ten reasons why death sentence 
should not be pronounced. 

He said that an appeal would be filed 
next Monday. This will act as a stay 
of execution, and a year may elapse 
before the court of appeals hands down 
Its decision. > 

Becker was taken to Sing Sing by 
automobile in the custody of six dep- 
uty sheriffs. 

both • ~- 

iVpvy^oj^^.ir..'^^^ INVENTOR OF 

immigrants aboardTbound from Rotter- MAUSER RIFLE DIES. 

'Our Store Closed All Day Tomorrow, Memorial Day. 




OUR 3 to 5.ROOM OUTFITS, $65 to $225 ARE WINNERS. 

CREDIT IF YOU g^i^ ^j^ mf^ jk 





-All Sizes 
Fr om 5c a 

Dozen and Up! 


FoV. FLI©— 

dam for this port. | 
The report about 


th» Hannover. 

Stuttgart. May 29 Peter Paul Von 

High School 
Zenith 1914 



Another Special — 4x6 feet I^la^, 
with pole and holder $1.60 



for Dec>oratk»n Day. Come In and pet your supply of 
Magazines and Books. 





fS - ' f 








May 29, 1914. 

Watch The Herald for 
Baseball News 


The Herald Sporting 
Gossip Is Reliable 

Just Between You and Me 



HF ^^.ur-lble Darby O'Brien I drives his men. It mlRht be inferred 
White Sox will re- i that the manager of the Boston Na- 

and the 

habitat of the 

turn to the 

home lot and open the do- 


with the 

Superior will also be 

the management on 

nustic series on 
day by playing two games 
Superior team 
the. guests of 

Sunday and Monday, 
perior come 

Following Su- 

,. Crand Forks, Fargo, 

Winnipeg and \\ inona and then Far- 
go again. In our stay at home we 
get two visits of the Fargo team. Aft- 
er the second invasion of the Lan- 
tillonites comes a trip acro-s the bay 
to Superior, then comes \ irgmia and 
then the team leaves for the road, 
opening the foreign invasion at Fort 
William, which is in an isolated part 
of Canada. 

This will give the triumphant ^ox 
tweniv-three' games on the home lot. 
barring the vagaries of the weather. 
In that extended space of time there 
will be opportunity for Darby O'Urien 
and his cohorts to make the climb 
from the present lowly position in the 
pennant procession to a higher place 

upon the ladder of percentage. 

*^ * • * 

The Spectacular Lamarin. 
■ilS Lamarin. or La Marine, or 
whatever his name is. comes near 
iL. t>ein<r the publicity sharp of all the 
wrestlers in the world, and it must be 
said here in justice to the knights of 
the mat that most of them are adepts 
at the game of gaining mention. 

Lamarin is the large and stalwart 
chap who wrestled in this city some 
two seasons ago. On the mat he has 
methods all his own. He bites, 
swings freely with either hand, and 
doesn't hesitate in the least about 
using his knees at the slightest open- 
ing. ^ So much for the primitive and 
unrestrained mat tactics of the French 

Before taking to the wrestling 
game Lamarin was in grand opera. 
l"p in Canada, where the patrons of 
the sport are often temperamental 
and emotional Lamarin sometimes as- 
sists in the entertainment by singing 
snatches of grand opera between falls. 
Besides all this stuff the many- 
sided Lamarin paints some and is an 
amateur sculptor. Tliis is the large 
and buoyant person who caused so 
great an emotion in the confines of 
Montreal by heaving Zbyszko out of 
the ring and onto the sharp edge of 
the press table. The Pole was in the 
hospital and Lamarin in jail for sev- 
eral day«. according to some of the 
reports that reached these parts. 

.•\nd now Lamarin. the roughest 
sailor of the wrestling seas, asks the 
indulgence of his fellow countrymen 
while he once more wreaks some 
more vengeance on the placid Pole. 

Montreal is one of the last stands 
of the old rough and tumble hockey 
game, such as ruled supreme in the 
early and more primitive days of the 
Copper country, and it is a tame and 
uneventful wrestling match where 
.•^omeone is not bitten or gouged or 

man handled. 

* * • 

Rudolph I'nholtz is going to be 
given a benefit. A glance at his rec- 
ord suggests the belief that he has 
been of a great deal of benefit to 


* * • 

A41 F.astcrn paper declares that 
Connie Mack never pulls an alibi. 
Neither does Jt»hn D. Rockefeller 
have to live on the bounty of his rela- 

* * ♦ 

liinmv Ccf froth has refused to man- 
age Willie Ritchie. He is afraid he 
would grow near sighted looking for 

his end. 

* « * 

Richard Wagner atuined to his 
j.'reate^t fame after the age of 50. 
This ^hows that Hans Wagner and 
Darby O'Brien should have a great 


* * • 

Someone has declared that the Chi- 
cago White Sox are stale from ovcr- 
«\ork. After lamping the standinpc of 
ihe team one is inclined to believe 
that the members of the team must 

be laboring outside of baseball. 
« • * 

Bcb Fit>;simmons boxes with his 

son in pri\ate. which proves that he 

is a loving father. 

* ♦ « 

With its regular teani out of the 
game with an injured side, Detroit is 

doing fairly well. 

* • • 

Branch Rickey is trying to teach 
the members of the St. Louis Ameri- 
can league team how to think, which 
shows clearly that he is a chap pos- 
sessed of a marvellous amount of 

tionals dragged his. 

• • • 

There was $14,000 in the Ritchie- 
White house at Milwaukee. Ritchie 
received $10,000 for his end. thereby 
winning a cleancut financial point de- 
cision over White. 

• * • 

White hoping may be attacked on 
the grounds that it is a profession in 

restraint of fighting. 

• * * 

Men have been known to fish all 
day without a strike. And yet the 
statistics show that insanity is on the 


League Ruling Compels 

Dooks to Play Morning 

Decoration Day Game. 



Walter Johnson declares that he 
will play in 1015 for the manager who 
shows him the most money, indicat- 
ing thusly that he has been devoting 
some time to the study of the min- 
utefc of the New Haven case. 

A ruling of President Bumieistcr 
will prevent the playing of two eames 
tomorrow afternoon at Athletic park 
between Duluth and Superior. Dec- 
oration day being: a holiday it is one 
of the league pool days and being a 
pool day two games cannot be played 
for a single pri'.-e of admission. 

The first game will be played in the 
morning, starting a^ 10:30. and the 
afternoon game will" be played at 3 

Winding up the series with the Fort 
William aggregation today, the Dooks 
will reach here barely in time to play 

I the morning game with the Red Sox. 

j The ruling of Boss Burmeister has 

fire and body with beefsteak, which carrying out of the ruling 
lace anu uuu^ «ii«i ^^ t * * Montv Woods, the choir 

shows how desperately he was hurt. 

* See present prices of meat. 
♦ ♦ ♦ 

Militant suffragettes threatened to 
shoot the king's derby entry. Maybe 
the king is sorry that the strenuous 
skirts (iid not carry out their threat. 


Northern League. 

Won. ] 

Grand Forks 13 

AVinnipeg 1* 

Virginia }}■ 

Winona JO 

Superior J^ 

Fargo-Moorhead 10 

Fort William 8 

Duluth • 

— ^ ■ 

National League. 

Pittsburg . . 
1 New York . 
I Cincinnati . . 
! Brooklyn . . . 

St. Louis . . 

Chicago . . . . 







I • • • . la 
I « • • . lo 


I • • • • 1 O 






































• 1 /-« i A\-u;fo i i "«= ruling of Boss 
.\fter the battle with Charley V\ liite, I ^jj^g H rather inconvenient for the 

Willie Ritchie decorated his bruised locals, but nothing remains but the 
, • J - ...:»u u^^t^t^-^V txh'irh ^ carrying out of the ruling. 

Monty Woods, the choir loader of 
Bottin«au, N. D., is expected to occupy 
the mound In one of the games. 


Fargo, N. D.. May 29. — The Cantil- 
lons Ivereame the lead of the Ylsjtors 
and won the gariie of yesterday by The 
score of 7 to 6, after it looked as if 
Myers had the hitters of the local team 
hooked. For five rounds the domestic 
stick wielders did not get anything 
approaching a hit from the snaky 
curves of the foreign mound artist. 
In the sixth Myers was found for three 
runs and the following two rounds 
brought two scores each to the sheet 
of the locals. With two on the paths 
in the eighth De Rose cracked one on 
the nose for two bases. 

The score: R. H. E. 

Winona 10 2 10 10—511 4 

Fargo-Moorh'd .0000032 2x— 7 8 1 

Batteries — Dumont and Drope; My- 
ers and Schneider. 


Winnipeg, Man., May 29. — Winnipeg 
won yesterday from Boss Wheeler's 
Grand Forks team by the score of 4 to 
2. Nelson, the former Maroon pitcher, 
was hit hard, while House held the lo- 
cals to six hits and in except two iti- 
nings kept the blows of the visitors 
well scattered. Altermott started the 
proceedings with a triple. It required 
but an hour and a half to play the 
Pet ' game. It being the fastest played here 

A18 this season. The score: R. H. E. 

fiOO Grand Forks ..100010000—2 6 3 


Trout Streams Are Over- 
flowing After the Heavy 


An 18-Hole Handicap to Be 
Contested on North- 
land Links. 



Camen Today. 

Cincinnati at Pittsburg. 
New York at Brooklyn. 
Boston at Philadelphia. 

American League. 


Washington 21 

Philadelphia 18 

Detroit 22 

New York 15 

St. Louis 16 

Boston 16 

Chicago 16 

Cleveland '■'^ 


Game!* Today. 

Philadelphia at New 
game.". ^ ^ 

Washington at Boston. 



Winnipeg 00000211 x— 4 12 1 

Batteries — Nelson and Peters; House 

and Kurke. 


triple, a double and two singles in four 
times at bat. Score: ^- ^J- ^J 

Detroit 0000053 0—8 10 1 

Washington 10 4—5 8 2 

Batteries — Dauss and Stanage; Shaw, 
Benlley and Henry, Williams. Um- 
pires — O'Loughlin and Hildebrand. 

Naps 5; Red Sox 2. 

Boston, Mass., May 29.— A ninth in- 
ning batting rally started after two 
were out gave Cleveland a victory 
over Boston yesterday. 5 to 2. Johri- 
ston doubled. Bassler was passed. 
Gregg and Liebold singled and Hooper 
erred in letting the latter's hit go 
through his legs, the combination net- 
ting the victors three runs. A triple 
steal worked by three Boston outfield- 
ers in the third inning on which Hoop- 
er scored resulted in the banishment 
of Manager Birmingham, Carisch and 
Olson of the Clevelands, who protested 
to vigorously against the umpire's de- 
cision Rcorc' -j ^* '^* *^' 

Cleveland 10 13—6 9 

Boston 00200000 0—2 6 4 

Batteries — Hagennan and Carisch, 
Bas.sler and Gregg: Bedient and Thom- 
as. Umpires — Chill and Sheridan. 

Athletics 3; Browns 0. 

Philadelphia. May 29.— Plank was in 
splendid form yesterday and Philadel- 
phia defeated St. Louis. 3 to 0. The 
home team scored two runs in the 
first Inning on a puss to Murphy, 
who was forced out by Oldring, Col- 
lins' triple and Baker's sacrifice fly. 
The latter's home run in the fourth 
Inning completed the scoring. A 
ground ball from Oldring in the fifth 
Injured Baumgardner's right liand. 
«5<>nre" R- "• *^- 

St Louis .......0 00 00 0— 6 1 

Philadelphia ... 2 1 x-3 7 2 

Batteries — Baumgardner, Mitchell 
and Agnew: Plank and Lapp. Um- 
pires — Dlneen and Connolly. 

versitv of California and the Univer- 
sitv of Michigan began to assemble 
in \he vicinity of the Harvard stadiurn 
vesterdav for the thirty-eighth .annual 
games oX the Intercollegiate As.socla- 
tion of America. The sports will be- 
gin todav with elimination events. 'Ihe 
finals will be held on Saturday. 

Interest in the annual collegiate 
games this year centers In the team 
contest between Cornell, the Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania and Yale and the 
possible establishment of a new 
world's record in the half mile. 



Orange, N. J., May 29.— Miss Lillian 
B. Hyde of South Shore, Long Island, 
and Miss Georgianna M. Bishop of 
Brooklawn, Conn., meet today as final- 
ists for the Metropolitan golf cham- 
pionship title and trophy. Each of these 
players has won the honor previously. 

Dodgers Shut Out Rochester. 

Rochester, N. Y., May -9— The 
Brooklvn Nationals won an exhibition 
-ame from the Rochester Internation- 
als vesterdav, 3 to 0. The game was 
played prior to the regular interna- 
tional league game. -r. « ir. 

Score: V* 7 i 

Brooklyn « * \ 

Rochester "_ r_ * 

Batteries — Hapan, Walker and Er- 
win: Upham and McMurray 

Among other unpleasant accomplish- 
ments the precipitation of last night 
spoiled the plans o' a large and near- 
ly assembled multi'.ude of local fisher- 

The streams are turgid, and turgid 
streams are not the kind the fi«her of 
trout likes. The streams are today 
overrunning their 'janks and are filled 
with debris and floating obstacles. 
Under present conditions tlie trout 
fishermen will fin.i the angling very 


As Decoration day is one of the big 
red letter days in the fisher's existence, 
and as it marks the starting of the 
fishing Feason for many In these 
parts, mild profanity over the Incon- 
venience caused by the rain will be 
largely participated in by the follow- 
ers of the late ani well known Isaac 
Walton. , . .. , 

Scores of lakes in the vicinity of 
Duluth will be visited by Duluth fish- 
ermen tomorrow. A large number of 
' Duluthians are planning to go to the 
Brule, while many of the other well 
known streams will be visited by 



Infielder Orr Released. 

Philadelphia. P«... May 29.— William 
Orr, substitute infielder of the Phil- 
adelphia Americans, was released yes- 
terday to the Sacramento, Cal. club, 
from which he was purchased by the 
Athletics two yeais ago. Orr was hurt 
last season and Xopf has been used 
this year as utility infielder. 
— -# 

No Race i:o Bermuda. 

Philadelphia. Fa., May 29. — The an- 
nual Philadelphia-Bermuda motor boat 
race, scheduled tc start from he^e on 
June 6, has been <ieclared off. A - the 
boats entered wit! the exception of the 
Dream, winner of last year's race, had 
been withdrawn. 

K. 0. for Soldier Kearns. 

New York, May 29.— Al Reich, form- 
er national amateur heavyweight 
champion, knocked out Soldier Kearns 
of Brooklyn In the sixth round of a 
ten-round match l.ere last night. Young 
Mike Donovan, local middleweight, 
knocked out Jack Denning. 

An 18-hole medal play contest will 
be the feature of the holiday sport on 
the links of the Northland Country 
club, tomorrow. M. B. Cullum is the 
captain of play and one of the best 
opening day contests in the history of 

the club is expected. 

All of the members of the two op- 
posing teams have been carefully- 
chosen from the best players of the 
club, so that the game is expected to 
prove close and interesting. 

In addition to the medal play event 
of tomorrow, there will be a new sys- 
tem tried out for the determining of 
the par of the various golf courses 
throughout the country for the playing 
of the Tom Morris cup. 

The average of the five best scores 
turned in tomorrow at the various 
clubs will be used in determining the 
par of the various courses. Of these 
five best scores the average stroke per 
hole will constitute the par of the 
course and this par will be played 
against by the local golfers when the 
Morris memorial play Is contested. 

This system is considered more fair 
than the old system, as various courses 
differ very materially. 

Army and Navy Play. 


Only One Event in Minnesota-Dakota 
Conference Contests. 

Huron, S. D., May 29.— A heavy rain, 
flooding the track after the lOO-yard 
trials had been run. prevented the 
conclusion of the preliminaries of the 
Minnesota-Dakota conference track 
and field meet yesterday. The weather 
cleared somewhat last night and It 
was announced that an attempt would 
be made to run off the preliminaries, 
semi-finals and finals today. 

The best time in the lOO-yard pre- 
llmlnarit s was 10 1-5, made by Cass of 
South Dakota Wesleyan. 



Washington. May 29 — Increase in the 

capacity of the government powder 

factory at Indian Head, Md., so that 

all sm* powder used by the navy 

in times of peace may be manufactured 

1 there, would be provided for by an 

T>r Y May 29.— The amendment to the navy appropriation 

s luad" left last night bill, adopted yesterday by the senate 

t.> play against the I Objection from Senator Hughes, -n ho 

West Point, 
army baseball 


team has not wen since 1908. | pany 

two games. 

American Association. 

Won. Lost. 

Milwaukee 21 14 

Louisville 2^ j'i^ 

Indianapolis 21 17 

Columbus • 19 l^ 

Minneapolis IJ 1° 

Cleveland 18 i» 

Kansas City 20 23 

St, Paul 14 24 


Gameii Today. 

Columbus at Cleveland. 
Indianapolis at Lotiisville. 
Kansas City at Milwaukee. 


Federal League. 

Won. Lost. 

Baltimore 22 8 

Chicago 16 16 

Buffalo 13 14 

St. Louis 16 18 

Kansas City 16 18 

Indianapolis 14 16 

Brooklyn 13 15 

Pittsburg 13 18 

Gambit Todar. 

Indianapolis at Chicago 
Kansas City at St. Louis. 
Brooklyn at Buffalo. 
Pittsbui-g at Baltimore. 


Cubs 4; Cardinals 3. 

Chicago. May 29. — Chicago defeated 
St. Louis 4 to 3 yesterday but required 
sixteen innings to do it. The game was 
Pet. tied three times. The winning run was 
.600 driven in by Sweeney. Saier drew a 
.564 base on balls for a starter In the six- 
.553 teenth and Phelan sacrificed him to 
.500 ! second. Schulte went out, but Sweeney 
.486 singled and Saier scored. 
.4711 Score: R. H. E. 

.465 I St. L.. 100000100000100 0—3 10 2 
. 368 I Chi. .000100100000100 1—4 11 2 
Batteries — Robinson. Perritt and 
Wingo; Cheney, Pierce and Bresnahan. 
Umpires — Orth and Byron. 

PhillieraTPi^rates 0. 

Pittsburg, Pa., May 29. — Philadelphia 
won a pitchers' battle between Mayer 
Pet. and Harmon yesterday by a score of 
~33 I 2 to 0. Each side made five hits. Er- 
^0^ I rors by Wagner and Leonard proved 
4?J costly for Pittsburg. „ „ „ 

4'1 Score: R. H. E. 

^n' Philadelphia ....0 0110 000 0— 2 6 2 

467 ; Pittsburg 0—0 5 2 

464 I Batteries — Mayer and Burns; Har- 


mon and Gibson, Coleman. 
Quigley and Eason. 

Umpires — 


Yankees 6; White Sox 1. 

New York. May 29. — New York yes- 
terday easily defeated Chicago in the 
last game of the series, 6 to 1. Fish- 
er pitched a strong game for New 
York and kept Chicago's hits well 
scattered. The visitors scored their 
only run in the first inning on Dem- 
mitt's double. Weaver's infield single 
and an infield out. Chicago i)layed 
poor ball in the field, five of New 
York's runs being the result of er- 
rors. Score: R- H. E. 

Chicago 100 000«0 0— 1 7 4 

New York 1 3 1 1 x— 6 5*0 

Batteries — Clcotte, Jasper and Schalk, 
Mayer; Fisher and Nunamaker. Um- 

National League President 

Fixes Time for Making 

Up Losses. 

New York. May 29. — President John 
K. Tender of the National league last ^ 

night announced the following dates [ pires— Evans and Egan 
fixed for playing off postponed and tie 


At Boston — Brooklyn, July 6 (2); 
New York. June 24 (2), June 24 (2); 
Philadelphia. June 29 (2), Sept. 9 (f). 

At Brooklyn — Boston, June 1 (2), 
June 2 (2); New York. Sept. 4 (2), Sept. 
5 (2); Philadelphia. June 26 (2), June 

27 (2). 

At New York — Boston, Sept. 30 (2); 
" ' Philadelphia. 


It is c] that Mugg«;y McGraw J^J^y^^'m.^""^ ^* ^^^' 

At Philadelphia— Boston, Sept. 8 (2); 
Brooklvn, June 24 (2); New York, June 
2 (2), June 4 (2). 

At Pittsburg — Cincinnati, Sept. 15; 
Chicago, June 6; St. Louis, June 4; 
Boston, July 22 (2); New York, July 
18 (2); Brooklyn. Aug. 22 (2). 

At Cincinnati— Pittsburg. May 31 (2), 
June 28 (2); Oct. 4 (2); Chicago, June 
24. Aug. 31. 

At Chicago — Pittsburg, Sept. 14. 

At St. Louis— Chicago, June 28 (2), 
Oct. 3 (2). Oct. 4 (2), 

Changes — St. Louis at Cincinnati, June 
3, instead of Sept. 14. 

Game scheduled June 3 at St. Louis 
was played May 8. 

Here is Eng'and'3 most popular style 
with all the elegance and beauty of 
symmetry found iu 

k (JoIIars 

ll.m Linocord Unbreakable Buttonholes 
(on Ide Silver Collars only) that wont 
stretch and don't tear cut. 


Tigers 8; Senators 5. 

Washington, May 29.— Detroit won 
yesterday's game with Washington, 8 
to 6. For five innings the game was a 
pitchers* battle between Dauss and 
Shaw, with both brilliantly supported. 
In the sixth inning Detroit solvet. 
Shaw's delivery, scoring five runs on 
a triple, two doubles, a single and a 
sacrifice. Three more runs were 
scored off Bentley in the seventh on a 
base on balls, a single and two mis- 
plays. Washington rallied In the final 
inning, scoring four runs on three 
singles and a double. Crawford got a 

Colonels 9; Miilers5. 

Louisville, Ky., May 29.— Louisville 
defeated Minneapolis yesterday, 9 toi 5, 
in the last game of the series. Besides 
holding the visitors safe In the pinches, 
Loudormim batted in five of the locals 
runs. Lake and Fiene were hit hard. 


Minneapolis ...001210100-513 1 

Louisville 00040320 x— 9 16 2 

Batteries — Fiene, Lake and Smith; 
Loudermilk and Severoid. Umpires — 
Westervelt and O'Brien. 

Brewers 6; Cleveland 5. 

Cleveland. Ohio. May 29.— Cleveland 
lost a flfteen-inning battle with Mil- 
waukee yesterday after having piled 
up a lead of four runs in the first in- 
ning. A double play started by Lew s 
prevented a Cleveland rally in their 
half of the final inning. Score: K. H. ti. 
Mlw. ..001022000500001—612 
Clvd ..40100 0000000 0—6 11 4 

Batteries— Hovlik; Cutting. Young 
and Hughes; Georga, Benn, Brenton 
and Devogt. Vmpires— Murray and 


. -♦— 

Senators 4; Saints 3. 

Columbus. Ohio, May 29.— Smith's 
drive to the left center corner of the 
field after Johns had been given a 
pass, won an eleven-inning game yes- 
terday by a score ofvi^to 3, and gave 
Columbus a clerfir s^^-eep of the St. 
Paul series, putting' the team inj^'^^'^g* 

s{^P;ul^.'°.'"f.'0100 10 0100 0-3' 6" 2 

Columbus ...0 10000 11001-4 6 2 

Batteries— Hall and Glenn; Ayres and 

Smith. Umpires — Irwin and Johnstone. 

. — -♦— 

Hoosiers 6; Kaws 2. 

Indianapolis, Ind., May 29.— Griffith's 
home run with the bases filled in the 
eighth gave the last game of the Kan- 
sas City series to Indianapolis by a 
score of 6 to 2. Up to that time it had 
been a pitchers' battle between Schardt 
and Reagon. Score: , , ^ ^ . ^ c a 2 
Indianapolis • -O « « ]. ). 4 x-6 8 2 
Kansas City ...100001000 — 2 7 £ 

Batteries— Schardt and Livingstone; 
Reagon and Moore. Umpires— Owens 
and Connolly. 

Minnesota U Is Beaten. 

Iowa City. Iowa. May 29. — Yester- 
day's baseball result: University of 
Iowa, 3; University of Minnesota, 0. 



Bisons 7; Brooklyn 2. 

Buffalo N. Y., May 29.— Buffalo 
scored enough runs off Seaton's dellv- 
ery to win the opening game from 
Brooklyn yesterday, 7 to 2. Peters 
went in in the sixth Inning and that 
ended the run-getting. The six hits off 
Ford were widely scattered, ^core.^ 

n„ffnlo 10 30 3 000—7 13 j 

Brooklyn ....0 11000000—2 6 1 
BatteHe.;ilFord and Blair; Seaton. 
Peters and Land. 

Pittsburg 5; Terrapins 2. 

Baltimore, Md., May 29.— Pltt8bur» 
had an easy victory over Baltimore 

(ocafs'^hTts Veil 'scattered. Sc<,re 

Signs Red Twirler. 

Albuquerque. N. M., May 29. — Harold 
Clark, a full-blood Pueblo Indian, was 
signed yesterday by the Sioux City 
Western league team, and will leave 
to Join the team June 2. Clark was 
pitcher for the local government In- 
dian school team. In a recent game 
with the state university he won a 
Victory with twenty-one strike-outa. 

Correct for Summer 


Button -less back 

/ion Collars 

0/<^eat Brand "^ * ^ in America 


y ov* 

ramnitz kept the 

T> TT 13 

Pittsburg 2i^nSiSJ~o^6 

Baltimore OOfrOlOlO 0—2 6 

Batteries — Camnit. and Roberts. 
Conley, Young a nd Jacklitsc h. 


Many College Athletes Take Part in 
Big Meet. 

Mass, May 29.— Athletes 

Boston, ^ ^ . 

fiom more than a Bcore of Easterir 
colleges and delegitM from the Unl- 

No Premiumis Required 
to Hold Caniiel Smokers 

Camels — choice Turkish and domestic tobaccos 
blended into the most delightful smoke money can 
buy 1 A finer cigarette to fit yoi^r taste has never 
yet seen the light of day I 

Smooth, even, delicate— a cigarette that c/oc$ not have 
that cigaretty tastef Camels will net bite your tongue 
and will not parch your throat. 

You pet wore than your money's worth in Camels, 20 for lOc, 
so don't look iot premiums or coupons. The cost of the 
tobaccos prohibits Uieiir use. 

tf your dtahr eon' f apply you. ••nJ 10c tot t rorkmr* or t 00 for a 

inr 1 paekat: if you don't tlnU CAMKLi> m, ,xt>>*»*»t*ii, rwtarn tko 
othor 9 pacha ft» and wm will rofmnd ymr m*oii*y^ 


















May 29, 1914. 




St. Loula County. , . ^, ' dwell together, and. while so dwelllns 

In re ippL-al to register title in St. j togethor, make a practice of Indulslnh 

Louis 1. uanty. ; In carnal Intercourse, they cohabit 

John A. Sinclair, respondent, vs. Atlas ! within the meanlnK of Section 8703. G. 

Lumber Co.. et al. d^.ft3. bamuel E. , S. 1913. and are guilty of the offense 

^^IV *■• t^^- fP^ir ,. . ^^^^ defined, although they may os 

Trial courts finding, on application ' tensibly dwell and associate together 

to register title to land, that defen- I for some lawful purpose, and may 

dants predecessor In title was never conceal, or attempt to conceal, their 

In adverse possession of the land as 
Against the title assorted by appli- 
cant, held not sustained by the evi- 

Order reversed. 


St. I.ouls County. 

James D. Bradsliaw. et al. appellants. 
ve. I* Kldridge Barber, respondent, 
commercial credit guaranty 

immoral relations. 
Judgiutnt affirmed. 


Ramsey County. 

Thomas E. Stewart, et al.. responderts. 
vs. National Council of the Knights 
and Ladies of Security, appellant — 
1. Contract stipulations limiting the 
time within which an action may bo 
brought thereon when not unreason- 
able are valid, though the period fixed 


terests are land, taxable an such, and 
should be taxed separately from the 
surface toterests. 

A tax certificate based upon tax 
proceeuings in which the property is 
described by Its government descrip- 
tion, without mentioning a mineral in- 
terest owned separately from the sur- 
face, does not cover such mineral in- 

Order affirmed. 




oouched in general terms, without ex- 1 be at variance with the statutory 

press limitation as to time, amount or Itatlons. 

plac^e, but executed for the purpose of [ 2. Where, in an insurance contract. 

enabling the person v.'hose credit was ' such a stipulation is coupled with a 

aruaranleed to procure goods for a i further provision by which after the 

particular business located at a certain i loss occurs 

place, construed and n. 

at a certain 
^ leld. under the 
facts of the case, not to extend to the 
credit of such person after she had 
ceased to do business at that place and 
while she was conducting a business of 
tho same kind subsequently estab- 
lished in another state. 
Judgement affirmed. 


Xorman County. 

John F. Melberg, respondent, vs. Wild 
Rice Lumber company, a corpora- 
tion, appellant. 

the right to commence the 
action is suspended for an indefinite 
period, the duration of which depends 
upon some action to be taken by the 
insurance company, and over which 
the insured has no control, the limi- 
tation period commences to run from 
the time the suspension of the right 
to sue has terminated. 

Order affirmed. BROWN. C. J. 

Hrnnepla County. 

Kancy B. Ulidden, appellant, vs. Sec- 
ond avenue Investment company, et 
al, defendants. Second Avenue In- 
vestment company, respondent — 
The owner of a building leased a 
portion of it and in the lease coven- 
anted to furnish heat to the tenant. 
It thereafter sold the property to one 
who assumed all Us obligations under 
the lease, and the tenant recognized , 
the grantee as landlord. The original 
lessor was not thereafter liable to em- 
ployes of the lessee for damages for 
personal Injury resulting from negli- 
gent failure to properly heat the prem- 

Judgment affirmed. „^^..^ , 


Cold StoragcgPacilities on 

Lake Freighters Will 

Swell Movement. 

Hennepin County. 

F. R. Noonan. respondent, vs. Charlec 
H. Lamson, et al, defendants; F. 
Lindsey Spear, appellant — 
1. Where a party is served with a 

short notice of an Interlocutory mo- 

Fruits and Early Vege- 
tables Are Coming Freely 
From the South. 

Lyon County. 

John Tho!kes, appellant, vs. Evo De 
Cock, et al, respondents — 
1. Public officers are answerable to 

The evidence in this case is insuffl- i private persons for injuries resulting 
clent to sustain a finding that the j from the negligent performance of 
driver of a team was negligent in per- | their ministerial duties, 
mittlng them to get beyond his control j 2. The rule applies to township 
or In failing to direct their course so . highway officers. 
A3 to avoid collision with plaintiff. | 3. Defendants 

The development of firmness in but- 
ter is a feature of the local peoduce 
market today. While prices are on the 
same basis as a week ago at 26 and 27 
cents a pound for the best creamery 

{l^U' t'o'%i;rt%'iL'l.o'u*;t^rl"ac\"tf th^lp-^^ an advance Is expected with 


reversed and a new trial 

.Martin County. 

In re petition of Joseph Miller for a 
writ of habeas corpus, Joseph Miller, 
appellant, vs. W. S. Carver, respond- 
ent — 

/ The provision of Section 3142 G. S 

1913 forbidding the sale of Intoxlcat- 
jT Ing liquor within one-half mile of a 
town or municipality which has voted 
no license is constitutional, but the 
half mile zone which may thus by vote 
of the adjacent town or municipality 
become closed against the saloon can- 
not embrace any territory within a 
village or city. 
Order rever.'ed. 


Brown County. 

State of Minneiota, respondent, vs 
bert F. Gieseke, appellant — 
If a man and an unmarried womai% 


tow^nshlp highway 
officers, in the repair of a road within 
their district, removed a culvert ex- 
tending across the same, and negligent- 
ly and carelessly left the ditch re- 
sulting from the removal of the cul- 
vert open and exposed over night, 
without lights, guards or warnings of 
any kind, and plaintiff, while traveling 
along the road unaware of the dan- 
gerous condition thereof as negligently 
left by such officers, was injured; It 
Is held; that defendants are liable for 
the injuries thus occasioned, notwith- 
standing the fact that the town of 
which they were officers is not liable. 
Order reversed. 


Crow \%'inK County. 

W. D. Washburn, Jr., respondent, vs. 
Gregory company, appellant — 
Where mineral interests in real es- 
tate are owned separately from the in- 
terests in the surface, such mineral in- 

Don't Dream About It— Do It 

What's the use of dreaming yourself to 
fortune? Win fortune. Then it won't vanish 
when you wake up in the morning. 

Being a "WEEKLY SAVER" will bring you 
to your goal. Join the ranks of the.>!e de- 
termined ones and when you have kept step 
with them for fifty-two weeks, you will con- 
tinue the march to prosperity faster. 

Here's the agreement you make with your- 
self. Do it now: 

"Beginning i will become 

a First National "WEEKLY SAVER." and 

will deposit the sum of 9 every week 

to my credit in a Savings Account at the 
First National Bank, for at least fifty-two 


• ■ • • • I 


• •••••• 

First National Bank 

of Duluth. 
Capital, Surplus and Profits $2,500,000. 



] through the / 

Panama Canal 

Leaving New York 

by the large Cruising Steamships 


Ports of Call include San Diego at the 
time of the Great San Diego 
»^ Exposition and 

CLEVELAND, JAN. 31 ""ivingatSanFranciscoattheopening 
' or the Panama Pacihc Elxposition 

DURATION Each Cruise 135 DAYS— Cost $900 Up 

^ including all necessary expenses aboard and ashore 
Writ€ for illastrated Booklet 



|D _D O O O O O..D-.P/a 







and Resorts of 

Atlantic Coast and New Englsuid 

Direct or via Washinsrton^o Seashore Resorts 
and New York. Diverse Routes to New 
York and Boston — including one way through 
Canada if desired; All -Rail and Rail and 
Steamer; Go One Route — Return Another. 
Liberal Stopovers — Long Return LimiL 


may 6e odiamed al home ticket of fires by asking 

tor tickets via Chicago wer 



Sold Daily Until September 30th, induttvo 

BegjcxQiag June Ut. 

f^r Bartiaulara ehout farta. rouUu and trains oftr Penntytvania U\ 
mpply to ImtoI Tirket Aoentt or communicatt vith W. E. BLACtfLL . . 
DiitrictAi^al, 197 Partagt Ave..Eaat. WINNIPEG.MANITOBA.CAM. 




service or to be relieved from default 
No remedy having been sought there, 
the point is not available on appeal. 

2. The time of notice of settlement 
of a case prescribed by statute may 
be shortened by an order to show 

3. The court may extend the time 
for settlement of a case after the 
time has once expired, whether the 
case is to be settled before the judge 
who tried the case or. in the event 
of his disability, before another judge. 

•J. Where the judge who tried the 
case has quit office, another judge In 
the same district may hear and deter- 
mine a motion for a new trial. 

5. A party "may make a motion for 
a new trial after judgment entered 
if, without fault or laches on his part, 
he has no reasonable opportunity to 
make it and bring it to a determina- 
tion before judgment, and if he use 
reasonable diligence in doing so aft- 
erwards. The determination of the 
question of reasonable diligence is In 
the sound discretion of the trial court. 
The trl£\l court did not in this case 
abtise its discretion. 

In making a motion for a new trial 
after entry of judgment It Is not nec- 
essary to make a formal motion to 
set aside the judgment. The granting 
of a motion for a new trial will, in 
effect, vacate the judgment. 

Order affirmed. HALLAM, J. 

Urnaepln Conntr> 

Xancy B. Glidden, appellant vs. Sec- 
ond Avenue Investment Co., et al, 
defendants; Second Avenue Invest- 
ment Co., respondent — 
The owner of a building leased a 
portion of it and in the lease co- 
venanted to furnish heat to the ten- 
ant. It thereafter sold the property 
to one who assumed all its obliga- 
tions under the lease, and the tenant 
recognized the grantee as landlord. 
The original lessor was not there- 
after liable to employes of the lessee 
for damages for personal injury re- 
sulting from negligent failure to prop- 
erly heat the premises. 

Judgment affirmed. HALLAM, J. 

Beltrami County. 

Charles Major et al, respondents vs. 
V. M. Owen, appellant. 

1. Plalntlff.s. alleging title in them- 
selves, brought an action to determine 
adverse claims to a city lot. The legal 
title was In defendant. Evidence that 
plaintiffs were the equitable owners 
of. the lot was excluded as inadmis- 
sible under the pleadings, and judg- 
ment was rendered that defendant was 
the owner thereof. Held: That such 
judgment did not bar plaintiffs from 
asserting their equitable rights In a 
subsequent action. 

2. While the action to determine ad- 
verse claims was pending, a railway 
company appropriated the lot for rail- 
way purposes through condemnation 
proceedings, and paid the compensation 
therefor into court. After judgment 
had been rendered in the action to de- 
termine adverse claims, defendant filed 
a certified copy thereof In the con- 
demnation proceedings, and thereupon 
the money deposited by the rallwav 
company was paid to him by order of 
i^?,.?°Kr'- ,^' <*oes not appear that the 
equitable rights of plaintiffs to this 
money were presented to or passed 
upon by the court when making such 

h«^'^, ^^}^y. "^"i*^ ^^« °'-'^^'- <^o" not 

bar plaintiffs from enforcing such 
equitable rights in the present action 
Judgment affirmed. av,iion. 




Under Supreme Court's De- 
cision Steel Corporation 
Will Not Lose Big An- 
nual Revenue. 

in the next few days. With the open- 
ing of the storage season, heavy In- 
quiry in car lots from Eastern buyerx 
is reported on this market. This is 
due to the fact that the European mar- 
kets are strong and with quotations In 
this country lower than those ruling 
in London, plus storage and freight, 
American operators feel free to con- 
tract for supplies. A notable feature 
a.s indicating the trend of the market 
is that buyers are desirous of con- 
tracting on quotations based on the 
day of shipment, and not on what they 
may be at delivery. 

B. M. Ruse, sales manager of the 
Brldgeman-Russell company. Is con- 
fident that a greatly increased trade In 
butter and eggs will result here this 
season through the providing of cold 
storage facilities on some of the pack- 
age freight carriers running between 
Duluth and Buffalo. That service will 
be inaugurated next Monday, June 1, 
by the steamer Rochester of the West- 
ern Transit company. The Initial ship- 
ments of both butter and eggs prom- 
ises to be heavy. 

Ess Prices UnchanKed. 
Quotations in eggs are also un- 
changed at 20(g)21 cents a dozen. The 
situation is, however, stronger in stor- 
age eggs and weaker in current deliv- 
eries, as the latter are now beginning 
to show the effects, of heat to a 
marked degree. While receipts are 
still fairly liberal, they are falling off 
to a certain extent, and that condition 
is thought likely to become more 
marked within the next week. Egg 
prices are now a cent higher than a 
year ago, and storage supplies are 
about the .same as they were then. 

There have been no changes in 
cheese figures and a firmer tendency 
Is reported In that lYiarket. It Is 
thought that low marks in quotations 
were struck two weeks ago. 

Strawberries a Feature. 
Supplies of fruits and vegetables are 
gradually becoming more liberal, but 
prices do not as yet show much varia^ 
tion. according to the Fitzsimmons- 
Palmer company. 

Strawberries are the feature in 
fruits. Supplies from Missouri will 
continue to arrive here next week as 
the season down there was extended 
through rains having given the plant 
I a fresh start. Prices will not bo any 
I lower, however. 

I California cantaloupes are offering 
I for the first time this season. The fruit 
is said to be of a ftp© quality. Florida 
i pineapples are now coming to hand 
freely, and their sale Is Increasing. 
With warm weather prevailing in most 
parts of the country, the market in 
lemons has been advanced. Grapefruit 
is also higher. 

Home grown lettuce and radishes 
are being marketed in larger quanti- 
ties and their prices are slightly eas- 
ier. Beets, carrots and radishes are 
arriving here. In carlots f*om Missis- 
sippi, and California green top celery 
is also being offered. 

New potatoes from Louisiana are 
cheaper and they are commanding v 
fair sale. Old potatoes are firm with 
the market In them being rapidly 
cleaned up. 

Meat Market Hlerh. 
Meats are selling on the same basis, 
as a week ago all the way through the 
list with this market firm, due to the 
light receipts of livestock at packing 
points. No change in the situation is 
expected by the trade for several 
weeks yet as agriculturalists will be 
fully occupied with their farming op- 
erations. Chicago packers estimate 
that the receipts of cattle for May will 
figure up as the smallest for the period 
since 1886 and the run of hogs the 
lightest since 1887. 

No changes have come about Id 
poultry prices eithet. Receipts of live 
poultry continue light and frozen sup- 
plies are being gradually worked 


The Beer cf QuiJity 

• III 

At home — in 
town — or out 
in the country 
it's Blue Rib- 
bon for both. 




For the~~man — who 
enjoys a zestf ul drink. 
For the woman — 
who Hkes a soft mild 
beer. Both find Pabst 
Blue Ribbon what 
they like best in Beer. 

Pabst Brewing Co. 

Zenith 346 Telephones Melrose 346 

203 Lake Ave., South DULUTH, MINN. | 

ffgW!!'P!!WWBy?3WWB^ ..!■. ' ■? ! 


The recent decision of the United 
States 'supreme court in the tap lines 
case is considered important to the 
United States Steel corporation in that 
it lays down a principle applicable to 
dealing with the railroad owned by it. 

Experts contend that the Steel cor- 
portatlon would not lose the $7,000,000 
to $10,000,000 annual revenue as had 
been estimated through a possible rul- 
ing by the Interstate commerce com- 
mission relative to privately owned 

It Is conceded that most of the cor- 
poration railroads. Including the Du- 
luth, Mlsaabe & Northern, the Duluth 
& Iron Range, Bessemer & Lake Erie, 
and the Elgin, Joliet & Eastern, would 
be declared common carriers and as 
such entitled to share in through and 
Joint rates in proportion to the actual 
service rendered by them. Losses of 
revenue would come about only In the 
cases of tracks located within the 
limits of the various manufacturing 

Commenting on that phase of the 
decision, the Wall Street Journal says: 
"The Steel corporation has a num- 
ber of small lines which probably 
would be classed as "plant facilities," 
and the Jones & Laughlin Steel com- 
pany and Republic Iron & Steel com- 
pany also have roads of this kind. 
These lines would be allowed spotting 
charges for specified work done by 
them, which would otherwise be done 
by the trunk lines, but other revenue 
would be cut off. Just how much of 
their present revenue would be lost It 
would be difficult to estimate in ad- 

"The Steel corporation has roads 
which would come under the classifi- 
cation of 'plant facilities,' which own 
fifty miles or more of track, own their 
own cars and locomotives and are op- 
erated apart from the steel manufac- 
turing end. These roads would of 
course be retained even under an ad- 
verse decision on account of the sav- 
ing which they can effect In a large 

"While holding that the commerce 
commission erred In deciding that 
many of the tap lines were not bona 
fide common carriers, but mere devices 
for obtaining rebates without violat- 
ing the letter of the law, the supreme 
court was careful not to impair the au- 
thority of the commission to govern 
the divisions of the through rates be- 
tween the tap lines and the line car- 
riers. In fact, the court sustains th« 
commission in its position that tap 
lines. Industrial railways, plant facili- 
ties, etc., are to be held down to a 
fair compensation for the service they 
actually perform as part of the entire 
service for which the published tariff 
rate of the line carrier ia meant to 
pay." — .-. ■ ^ - 


The Northern Cold Storage & Ware- 
house company must either furnish 
City Assessor Scott an itemized list of 
Its personal property In this city be- 

fore June 6 or appear in court on that 
day and show cause why it should not 
be compelled to do so. 

Judge Cant yesterday afternoon, on 
the petition of the city assessor, signed 
an alternative writ of mandamus di- 
rected against the companv and re- 
quiring It to list Its property in ac- 
cordance with the law, so that the as- 
sessor may be the better enabled to 
make out his assessment rolls. 

The city assessor in his petition to 
the court states that the storage con- 
cern owns or controls personal prop- 
erty In excess of $250,000 and it is 
necessary that it be listed properly 
in order that assessments made be 
made In accordance with the new 
classified assessment law. 

The city attorney and his assistants 
will appear in court, if necessary, for 
the assessor. 


Catarrii is Oftcin 

Deep Seated 

Local Congestions May In- 
dicate Much Internal 

Ju«t because catarrh, aflfects the nose and 
throat, few people realize how deep-seated 
It may be until it creeps into the bronchial 
tubes and settles down into the lungs. 
The way to treat catarrh la to recognize 
the fact that It Is In the blood. 

And there Is only one blood purifier that 
can be safely used. It la S. S. S., the most 
powerful, the most searching, the most 
assimilative blood remedy known today, for 
It la not a mineral, but a vegetable remedy. 

The medicinal componfnts of 8. S. 8. are 
rclatlrely Just as essenllal to well-balanced 
health as the natritiv^ properties of the 
grains, meats, sugaraV^Ad fats of foods. 
Any local Irritating laflueo^ Is the blood is 
rejected by the tissue .cclla and eliminated 
by reason of the Btimulating Influence of 
S. 8. S. .1 

You will soon realiz* lis wonderful In- 
fluence by the absence of< headache, a de- 
cided clearing of the air pa^saf^ea, a steadily 
ImproTod nasal condition, and a sonse of 
bodily relief that prore* -^ how completely 
catarrh often infests I tH^ entire eystem. 
You will find S. S. 8. on sale at all drug 
stores. It Is a remarJsablA remedy for any 
and all blood affectlMis, buch as eczema, 
rash, lupus, tetter, psorlaaJs. bolla, and all 
other diseased condition* of the blood. For 
special advice on any.blood disease write 
Medical Dept.. The Swift Sneclflc Co., ^^2 
Swift Bide., Atlanta, 'Oa. Carefully avoid 
any and all substitutes.' /«» B. B> S. There 
1« nothing "Just as good." / 

Sigrud H. Thompson Again 

Paroled After Making 

Tearful Plea. 

When Sigrud H. Thompson was 
brought before Judge Dancer In dis- 
trict court nearly a year ago and con- 
fessed to the crime of forgery, he was 
placed on parole by the court for one 
year under a state's prison sentence 
with the understanding that should 
he violate the terms of his release he 
would stand a good chance of being 
taken without further ceremony to the 
penitentiary, there to serve from one to 
ten years on the indeterminate plan. 

Since that time, Thompson has been 
in trouble on two different occasions 
with the Minneapolis police. He was 
arrested the first time for grand lar- 
ceny charged with a theft from a cash 
register. Thompson is well connected 
at Minneapolis and after his relatives 
had interceded in his behalf, the au- 
thorities agreed to allow him to plead 
guilty to a drunkenness charge and he 
was put on parole under a workhouse 

While under a double parole, Thomp- 
son, It was claimed, "touched" a 
woodsman for his watch. When the 
authorities attempted to pick him up 
on this charge he was not to be found. 
On April 1 last. Col. F. E. Resche, local 
probation officer, received a letter 
postmarked Minneapolis which bore 
unmistakable evidence of having been 
mailed from Milwaukee to a third per- 
son at Minneapolis and remalled to 

Col. Resche notified the Minneapolis 
authorities to look for Thompson In 
Milwaukee and he was found and 
brought back to Minneapolis for trial 
on the charge of stealing the watch. 
The complaining witness In the case 
could not remember in which saloon 
his timepiece had been stolen and 
Thompson was acquitted. He was then 
commited by the court for breaking 
his parole on the drunkenness charge 
and sent to the Minneapolis work- 

When the local court officer learned 
of his conduct at Minneapolis, he was 
brought before Judge Dancer again. 
Thompson bogged the court for another 
chance. After listening to his tear- 
ful plea, the court decided to give 
him one more chance. The conditions 
of his parole are the same as be- 
fore except that he must not leave 
the state. 

Thompson's wife secured a divorce 
from him in Judge Cant's division of 
the district court last Saturday, on 
the grounds of cruelty. The. offense 
for which Thompson was sentenced 
was that of forging the name of his 
father-in-law, Nicholas Christopher, to 
a $6S check, which he passed on 
Arthur C. Goering, cashier for Frerker 

Both Phoney 



li¥EO T@— 

25 Lake Ave. North 


Frank Horgan Loses in Suit to Re- 
cover on Caslied Time Checks. 

Holding that the failure of Frank 
Horgan to give M'ritten notice to the 
defendants that certain labor checks 
had been assigned to him prevented 
him from recover ng. Judge Bert Fes- 
ler In district court yesterday, on the 
motion of attorneys for Patrick Mc- 
Donnell and the Is^ational Surety com- 
pany, dismissed I'ive actions brought 
by Horgan to collect money on labor 
checks which had been cashed by the 
latter In his saloon. 

Horgan claimec, that after he had 

cashed a number of the labor checka 
for employes of McDonnell, the latter 
became bankrupt before he had « 
chance to redeem. Suit was brought 
against McDonnell and his suretiea. 


Decoration Day Flowers 


at the Duluth Floral Co. 

Trial Ended. 

Havana. May 29. — The trial of Er- 
nesto Asbert, former governor of Sa- 
vannah, charged with killing Gen. Ar- 
mando Riva, chief of the National po- 
lice, ended last night. The verdict will 
be rendered before Monday next. Th« 
trial la.*ted twenty-five days. 


inciivety IndwJdiial 




Men of die Service tell dietr 
comrades everywhere of 
diis distinctive smoke 

lotima Cbupons canbe 

' ^cchar^^ Jor I 


Popular Maga::ine: The Boston 
Americans were playing the Nation- 
als in the Bean City one afternoon. 

Trls Speaker knocked out a long fly 
that fell between right field and cen- 

Danny Moeller, the speedy right 
fielder of \he Nationals, n'ent after it. 
crying out for the guidance of Milan In 

"I have It! T hiive It!" 

As soon as Moeller had caught the 
fly a disgusted Boston fan remarked: 

"That guy don't even know his own 
language. What lie should bav« said 
U; TV« sot Ur " 




.jj ' 

1 . ij m» «L 

r-'^ ' 11-bMiii 






May 29, 1914. 


Members of G. A. R. Visit 
Schools and Make 
Patriotic Addresses. 

Story of the First Minne- 
sota Told at the High 

School rhildren of Duluth today paid 
homage to the surviving veterans of. 
the Civil war and to those who lost j 
their lives In the battles between the | 
North and South, with songs of praise, ; 
battle hymns and patriotic readings 
and recitations. | 

Exercises were held this morning and | 
afternoon at every school in the city, 
Civil war veterans and representatives [ 
from the other military and auxiliary 
organizHiiuns having been detailed to 
the various schools by the officials 
of the Citizens' staff. 

The pupils at Central high school 
eaihtred in the large assembly hall 
at 9 o'clock this morning and for 
two hours listened to addresses by 
the G. A. H. veterans, who told of 
their fxperiences during the war, to 
Andrew Nelson, member of the school 
board and representative of the Citi- 
zens' staff sent to the high school, and 
to a program of songs by the Cen- 
tral choral society. . , j * 

l'rin< ipal Leonard Young presided at 
the exercises, which opened with the 
singing of ••America* by the entire 
Bchool Comrades S. F. White and V, . 
I'. Stri.klaiid of Gorman post. G. a. 
R.. followed with short talks after 
which the choral society, directed by 
Prof A. F. M. Custance, sang 'Mem- 
orial Day March- and •'The Battle 
Hymn of the Kepublic." C. E. Holt and 
J Kimball of Culwr post gave short 
talks and the following numbers were 
then rendered by the choral singers: 
••Ke«.t Heroe.-*. Rest." "The American 
Flag ■ and "Fling Out the Banner. 
The First Minnesota. 

The principal address was made by 
Andrew N.K^f n. who gave considerable 
praise to the First Minnesota, which 
dif'tinguished Itself more than any 
oh-r ,>gim.nt In the Civil ^var and 
which Mr. Nelson compared with the 
Gr. .k army at Thermopylae. 

"The First Minnfsota," said Mr. 
Nelson, 'went to the front with over 
1 000 men and returned to this state 
With about fifty men. 'i'*?**- ^. the rec- 
ord our mtn made in the »- ivU war 
men who fooght and bled for the 
cause of righteousness and Justice, 
men who died for their country. Not 
even the Greeks at Thermopylae, with 
the greit armies of the world arrayed them, ever fought so bravely 

"^ur'^esiment left the state wnth 
over 1.000 men end returned with 
fiftv. When the men were called to 
Gettv.«»hurg. there were but 265 re- 
mainins' and after fighting was over 
and {lie roll was called. 247 had been 
killed or wornded. 

"Nowhere In the world do the men 
of a country so valiantly fight for it^ 
honor and glory as do the soldiers and 
sailors of America. Let "s call the 
roll of the first four men 1*111.^^ at 
Vera Cruz but a month ago. There 
was Frank Fowler. an American. 
George Piinsette. a French-Canadian; 

Daniel Haggerty. »" ,^''«»^"^^"' vou 
Pamtul Weisenberg, a .Tew. There you 
have a cosmopolitan list of n^eti 
killed fichting for the flag of the 
United State.«. There you have exetn- 
rtlified the saving of Sammy Welsen- 
berg-.s father on the day his son was 
buried with militao- honors m Chi- 
cago. 'One nation for all races and 

'"'"lU^p'rtf^cntatlves of the other mill- 
tarv organi7.ation.s and auxiliaries at 
the C-ntral high school exercises 
were: E. H. Dunning Citizens staff. 
J. H. Norton. W. .1. V.'orks. T. B. Cal- 
verly and W. E. Pugh. Sons of ^^ ^^ter- 
ans. and Mesdames .lenswold, Gearhart, 
Morgan and Fieimuth, W omen s Relief 

^^^A^^he close of the exercises Charles 
Helmer sounded taps. He was assisted 
bv Mrs. Donna Riblette Flaaten. who 
sang while Mr. Helmer played. 

At West Duluth. . .v,.. 

Similar were held at the 
Duluth Industrial high ^^^ool where 
the prin.ipal feature was the deliver- 
ing <.f impromptu addresses by Otto 
Blais. Harry Randall. PaRe Cashln 
Otto Olafscn and John Davis. The 
bov<» were .ailed upon by Principal S. 
A Fo.^ter to make a few remarks and 
th»-ir were all commented 

upon by the veterans, who followed 
them. Those who were present as 
guests were: Comrade Daniel G. Cash 
and .'^am Anderson, Gorman post; M. W. 
Bates and Austin Moody. Culver post; 
Richard M. Funck, Citizens' staff; L. H 
Larson. Diggles camp; J. B. Gibson. 
Camp McEwen; Mrs.^ Williams, Mrs. 
Mires and Mrs. Mustonen. Woman's 
Relief Corps. 

The school orchestra furnished the 
music for the morning and recitations 
and readings were delivered by several 
of the pupils. Clifford Little delivered 
Lincoln's Gettysburg address. Rev. VN . 
CJrant Fritz of the Merritt Memorial 
M. E. church, gave the Invocation. 
• At the normal school and the 
parochial school, similar exercises were 
held this morning, while the various 
grade schools throughout the city ob- 
served Memorial days this afternoon. 
Comrades McKeon Smith of Culver post 
spoke at Cloquet this morning, while 
Comrades James Meyers and James 
Carnian of Culver post were the rep- 
resentatives at Virginia. 

If the weather is favorable tomor- 
row, the parade will be held on sched- 
ule time, the line of march starting 
from in front of the Armory. Second 
avenue east and First street, at 10 
o'clock. Should it rain, the parade will 
be discontinued and the programs will 
be held at 10:30 o'clock at the Auditor- 
ium and at the Orpheum for the school 
children, who are to participate In the 

Line of March. 

The line of march will be down Sec- 
ond avenue to Superior street, west on 
Superior street to Fifth avenue and up 
the avenue to First street and then 
east to the Auditorium. A feature 
this year will be the review of the pa- 
rade to be made by all the G. A. R. 
veterans. They will line up in their 
automobiles on Fourth av'enue west 
above First street, forming a review- 
ing stand. After viewing the line of 
m.^rch the veterans will fall in at the 
end of the line and continue on to the 
Auditorium. The Loyal Temperance 
legions, including the W. C. T. U., It 
was announced today, will march In 
the parade. 

The children participating In the pa- 
rade will be given tickets for the Or- 
pheum theater, where a special pro- 
gram of music and addresses will be 
rendered under the direction of T. F. 
Upham and Norman McLeod of the 
Citizens' staff. At the Auditorium, 
Mavor Prince will preside and Rev. W. 
W. Lawrence of the Glen Avon Presby- 
terian church will give the Invocation. 
M. H. Boutell of Minneapolis will de- 
liver the Memorial day address and 
Abbott Mac Washburn will deliver the 
Lincoln Gettysburg address. 

Following the program at the Audi- 
torium luncheon will be served to the 
veterans and membcr.i of the Citizens' 
staff at Memorial hall by the several 
auxiliary organizations. The ceremony 
of decorating the graves will take 
place at 2:30 o'clock and the exercises 
for the dead sailors will be held on 
board the U. S. S. Gopher at 3 o'clock. 

Miss Laura Davies, who will be in 
charge of the Loyal Temperance le- 
gions, has requested all the members 
to meet at 9 o'clock in front of the 
First M. E. church. 


John Carlson's Wooden 

Leg Breaks on Poor 

Farm Road. 

Is Finally Found and Car- 
ried to Duluth 



The breaking of his wooden leg 
caused John Carlson to lie for six 
hours In a ditch during yesterday'.-} 
drenching rain, on the road from l»u- 
luth Heights to the poor farm. 

Carlson sta-ted from Duluth Heights 
about 6 o'clock yesterday afternoon, 
for the poor farm where he was si'ing 
to teek shelter. He had taken the car 
to the Heights, and It was raining 
when he started, but he had no friends 
on the Heights and decided to try to 
reach the farm. When he was about 
half a mile from the Heights his 
wooden leg broke, and he was unable 
to repair It. Unable to walk, he lay 
down by the side of the road to wall 
for assistance. The storm increased 
in violence, and became almost a cloud 
burst. Carlson who Is not In rol^ust 
health, lay shivering, exposed to the 
full fury of the storm. The road was 
de.serted. and no help was In sight. 
Finally after about five hours, a man 
pas.-ed on his way to the Heights, anl 
Carlson called for assistance. The pe- 
destrian was unable to do anythinfe 
alone, but volunteered to bring as- 
sistance from the Heights. He went to 
C. A. McMcEwen's store, and Mr. Mc- 
Ewen and five other men from the 
Heights started to Carlson's nld. They 
succeeded in carrying him to Mr. Mc- 
Ewen's home, where he was glv<^n dr> 
clothing, food and a warm bed. This 
morning he appeared to be none the 
worse for his experience, and he was 
given a "lift" to the poor farm by a 
farmer headed that way. 

and school. lAza. S. V. Helllwell's sub- 
ject was "What the Parent Expects of 
the Teacher," 'Whi^h was well handled 
and expressed tliA thoughts of all par- 
ents present. -Mtai ciibson's paper on 
"What the Teacher Expects of the Par- 
ent," showed dnr-erent ways In which 
parents could better fit their children 
for the study and thus greatly aid the 
teachers In tkair^work. Miss Olsen, 
domestic science teacher at the Crook- 
ston agricultural school, gave a gen- 
eral talk in which she touched on home 
eccmomlcs, home decorating, home san- 
itation, etc. She <Jellghter her hearers 
throughout, beip^r both instructive and 



Dapple gray, saddle-bred, and 
broke; slngrle footer, neck, relnst 
^velght 1,150; age 5; gentle. In- 
quire 102 East Michigan street. 
Phones 645. 


Sun and Wind Brlnjc Out Vply Spots, 
How t<» K<'move F.aslly. 

Here's a chance. Miss Freckle-face, 
to try a remedy for frf-ckles with the 
guarantee of a reliable dealer that 
It will not cost you a penny unless it 
removes the freckles; while if it does 
give you a clear complexion the ex- 
pense is trifling. 

Simply get an ounce of othine — 
double strength from Boyce drug store 
and a few applications should show 
you how it Is to rid your- 
self of the homely freckles and get a 
beautiful complexion. P.arely is more 
fhiin one ounce needed for the wonst 

Be sure to ask the druggist for the 
double strength othine as this is the 
prescription sold under guarantee of 
money back if It fails to remove 

Chisholm, Minn., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.)— Fred C. Lang, village 
engineer for five years tendered his 
resignation ,to the village council 
Wednesday evening and it was ac- 
cepted. Ray J. Kapphahn was ap- 
pointed to the position. Mr. Lang will 
remain as consulting engineer for the 
village temporarily. Mr. Lang has 
become a member of the Coons Con- 
tracting company and will assume his 
new duties the first of the month. 

Fire Chief Al McAlpine reported the 
need of an additional 51.000 feet of 
fire hose. He recommended the stan- 
dardization of threads on fire hy- 
drants and fire hose, and was in- 
structed to take the matter up with 
other range towns with a view of ac- 
complishing this end. 

Contractor R. F. O'Brien, who Is do- 
ing the heating and plumbing at the 
Detention hospital will be given two 
davs to finish his contract, according 
to "a resolution passed. His failure to 
do so will result in the village fin- 
ishing it at his expense. 

Village Attorney Edward Freeman 
was instructed to procure the neces- 
sary help to have the books of the 
municipal court carefully checked, it 
being the intention of the council to 
determine the reason that the receipts 
are falling off as indicated by the 
annual report of accountants. 

Dr W'. R. Schmidt, chairman of the 
board of health recommended that all 
persons on sewer lines not connected 
be compelled to connect at once. 

\ number of bids which were not 
up to expectation of the council were 
laid over to the next meeting to en- 
courage more competition. 

The contract for painting the deten- 
tion hospital was awarded to Thomas 
Peterson of Hibbing for $490. Four lo- 
cal men bid but their bids ran as high 

as $590. . ^ .. * 

Duluth Gets Contract. 

The Standard Salt & Cement com- 
pany of Duluth secured the contract 
for supplving the village with 
pine against two competitors 

Llouor licenses were given 
& Stlutt and to John Champa. 
Holmberg's license was put ov 
the next meeting. 

At the next meeting of the council 
the appointment of a janitor and 
housekeener for the detention hospi- 
tal will be disp osed of. 




Go There to Meet Former 

President Dr. 


Cloquet. Minn., May 29.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Dr. Taylor, president 
emeritus of Vassar college, Pough- 
keeple. N. Y.. is visiting his son and 
farpily, Mr. Huntington Taylor of this 
city. This is the first visit he has 
paid h«>re since he resigned as presi- 
dent of Vassar. Last evening Mr. and 

Will Remain in the 
as a Political 

Oyster Bay, N. Y.. May 29. — The pro- 
grara of the Progressive party in the 
campaign this fall, as outlined thus far. 
Is understood to be as follows: 

1. No amalgamation with the Repub- 
lican party as such. 

2. Fusion ticket in cases In which 
candidates who accept the policies of 
the Progressive party are nominated, 
where the naming of two candidates 
of this description would split the lib- 
eral vote. 

3. Insistence on policies rather than 
party names, and an endeavor to con- 
solidate in every state the voters who 
approve of the principles of the Pro- 
gressive party. 

4. In New York state the probable 
indorsement of the Republican candi- 
date for governor, provided he Is a man 
personally acceptable to the Progres- 
sives and is willing to approve their 
platform unequivocally. 

Colonel Will Not Talk. 

While Col. Roosevelt declined to com- 
mit himself publicly last night to this 
program. It was learned from an ex- 
cellent source that the Progressive 
leaders had virtually decided to adopt 
tentatively the foregoing plan of ac- 

Col. Rosevelt last night met five Now 
York state Progressives. They are T. 
Douglas Robinson, Progressive state 
chairman: Francis W. Bird, New York 
county chairman; Chauncey Hamlin, 
Buffalo leader; Former Senator Fred- 
erick M. Davenport and Judge William 
L. Ransom. At this meeting the New 
York state situation was gone over at 
length. It was pointed out that if the 
Republican party should nominate a 
man of the type which the Progressives 
approved, they would gain nothing by 
putting a ticket in the field. 

The situation In New York, it is 
understood. Is typical of what may be 
done in oth^r states. In each case It 
is planned to lay the emphasis on can- 
didates and policies rather than on 
party labels. 

There is little doubt that the Pro- 
gressive party will remain In the field 
as a political entity. 



Ail members are requested to 
meet at tite Great Kastern hall 
Saturday morning:. a. m.. May 
SO, to take part in the Memorial 
Day parade. 



Two Suffragettes Evade 

Sentries Outside of 

Buckingham Palace. 

London. May 29. — Buckingham pal- 
ace is to be no longer exempt from the 
window smashing raids of the suffra- 
gettes. It leaked out last night that 
between 11 and 12 o'clock W'ednesday 
night two militants succeeded in evad- 
ing the sentries outside the palace. 
Entering the quadrangle, they began 
throwing stones at the windows and 
had sniashed two of them, when the 
sentries seized them and took them to 
the palace police station where they 
gave their names to the police. 

The master of the royal household 
refused to prosecute them and they 
were released after a few hours' deten- 

At a meeting of the Women's Social 
and Political union last night when 
Mrs. Manzell to^- of what the two 
woftien had succeeded in doing, the 
audience burst into cheers which last- 
ed several mfnutes. 


Excellent Train Service to Crosby by 
Soo Line or I^orthern Pacific 


down on the pavement outside with 
two suffragette nurses attending her 
and many people watching the per- 
formance. She was credited with the 
statement that "1 shall not move, but 
will die here." 

Ashland. Wis., 
the Johnsons. 

the former home 

^ 'if ^ % 'it 'i t ^ •it^ 'il 'it'k'^'kif'k'^ir'it'k'k^Ci^^il'it 




PHYSICIAN ABSENT; « „.„,r,„ *., 

HEARING POSTPONED, i S .T.rii' .«i'. ".'3 

* day. 

a contested I * The weatli er on Memorial 

weather. It In 

fair and cool, 

9, for the 

in Important not only for the pur- 

A postponed hearing in _ 

ca.'^e under the workingnien's oompen - * - - ... ^ • * . _ ^i.^...^ jk 

sation law which came on for hearing !* »»«*-» «' "»r »"?'/»<><'• l'"V»'. **!?:!* f 

before Judge Bert Fesler in 

flistrlct I * who remember their dead — wnetn- 

It pays to have your Umbrellas 
recovered and repaired. I can make 
your old umbrella look like new at 
a reasonable price. 

A.Gingold Umbrella Factory 


Open Evening.-s. 


to Jones ] 
Frank I 
er until 

Former Pre sident of Vassar College. 

Mrs. R. M. Weycrhauser entertained 
at dinner in his honor at Hotel 
Cloquet. This afternoon Mrs. Hunting- 
ton Taylor of this city, entertained 
all the girls of Duluth and Cloquet, 
who have attended Vassar college. Dr. 
Taylor will go back to Vassar in time 
for commencement. 


We have a fine line of Rockers 
that we offer at reduced prices at 

Zenith Furniture Store 

330 and 332 EaMt Superior St. 

Birtti of the Republican 

Party Is to Be 


Bloomington. HI., May 29.— Delega- 
tions are arriving on all trains to par- 
ticipate in the celebration of the fifty- 
eighth anniversary of the birth of the 
Republican party. Prominent Repub- 
licans from many parts of the country 
were among the honored guests. 

Short exercises will be held this aft- 
ernoon in front of Major Hall building, 
the place in which Abraham Lincoln, 
fifty-eight years ago, delivered his fa- 
mous 'lost speech" and where It Is 
said, was the real start towards the 
formation of that party. • 

Former Attorney General George W. 
Wlckersham and Former Secretary of 
Commerce Nagel will be the speech- 
makers at a banquet tonight at the 

Coliseum. ^ «,. , ^i. 

Various candidates for office In the 
district are expected to be announced 
during the day, while one of the main 
objects of the meeting Is to get togeth- 
er the Republicans and former Repub- 
licans who have strayed to the Pro- 

mooseTake to 

obse rve day. 

Moose Lake. Minn., Ma^ ?'\T7<^P®: 
clal to The Herald.)— There will r>i 1 
fine celebration of Meitiorial day here 
tomorrow. There will be a parade to 
the cemetery to decorate the graves of 
the soldier dead. There will be a 
program of exercises during which Mr. 
Ferguson will speak. 


Fine Display of Worit of the Pupils 
Is Made. 

■Warroad, Minn., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — A very successful ex- 
hibit was held at the high school build- 
ing Friday of work in sewing, basket 
weaving, brass work, water color 
drawings, etc., done by different 
grades. A few of the surrounding 
country schools were also well repre- 
sented. County Supt. Mrs. Olsen acted 
as chairman of the meeting and a well 
chosen program was rendered. Miss 
Roena Schaner, representing the W. C. 
T. U., spoke very forcefully on the 
need of teaching "The Effects of Alco- 
hol on the Mind and Body," in all 
schools. Miss Schaner Is a native of 
Missouri and has had a great deal of 
experience In school work. Prof. 
Brown and Miss LIghtner, both spoke 



court this morning was continued for 
a second time owing to the unavoida- 
ble absence of Dr. E. L. Tuohy, one of 
the important witnesses In the case. 

The hearing was on the claim of 
Paul Persovich against the Trcquois 
Ircn company, who alleges that by 
reason of an accident which he sus- 
tained while employed in one of tha 
company's mines on the Cuyuna range, 
he has been incapacitated for work 
For this he asks compensation in ac- 
cordance with the law. 

Persovich asserts that a timber in 
one of the drifts of the mine fell or, 
him striking him across the breast and 
that shortly after the occurrence he 
developed a difficulty in breathing 
and with the circulation of his blood. 
On May 2 last, at a hearing befo.^e 
Judge Fesler, three physicians testi- 
fied that they found the man suffenn.? 
from an enlargement of the aorta. 


Seventeen Tons Taken From Lake of 
the Woods. 

Beaudette .Minn., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — According to William 
Zlpple of the fisheries at the Lake of 
the Woods, all records for the first 
catch of the season are broken. Sev- 
enteen tons of white fish and stur- 
geons were brought up and cars were 
pressed into service to get them to 


^ er veteran* or othcr« — and who ^. 
^ Ko to the larloas cemeteries to ^ 
^ decorate the graven. Almont * 
4i everybody v,ho has* loved ones ^ 

* burled In tlie city's cemeteHes * 
% visits there some time during ^ 

* Memorial dar If the weather per- ^ 
iin mlts and plants flowers and flags ^ 
^ on the graves. ^ 
■3J5 If the weather of tomorrow Is ^ 
^ what Is promised It will be Ideal ^ 
^ for the purpose. ^ 
•^ A year ago tomorrow was a 9t( 
^ most beautllul day. ^ 

Jfv Jff ^> ^« J^ ^ '^^'^•T* ^ ^* ^ ^\ ^ft ^f\ ^\ ./jv ^^ •'P ^n ■^ " ^ "T^ ^T* "T* 



Electric Repair Shop 

We have the leading Shoe Hos- 
pital of the city. RUSH ORDERS 
and waiting jobs a pleasure. 





munds. Grand Forks. "School Sp.vings;" 
William Freeman. Maxbass. N. D., 
"Chattel Mortgages and Farm E»-ases," 
tind W. C. Macfadden of Fargo. "Bur- 
glary Insurance." Bankers of seven 
counties ere here. 



Leave the Pits 
the Ksmawha Coal 

Charleston, X^. Va., May 29. — Twelve 
thousand mineis will leave the pits In 
the Kanawha coal fields tonight. Ac- 
cording to th J action taken at the 
convention of the United Mine Workers 
here yesterday afternoon, they will not 
return until the operators agree to 
collect all union dues through their 
offices. The vote declared that all work 
should cease June 1, but as the mines 
are closed on holidays and Sundays, 
the miners ace ?pted *he strike date as 
meaning that ;io work would be done 



after tomorrow. A committee was ap- 

Ivan«as City Mo May 29— With the , pointed to draw up the strike order, 
ivansas v.iii, «io., ^yxa.* i ^^^ j^ ^,^^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ farthest parts 

of the Paint aad Cabin creek districts 
last night. 


Alleged to Have Struck Col- 
orado Striker With 

Denver, Colo., May 29. — John R. Law- 
son, international executive board 
member of the United Mine Workers 
of America, yesterday told his story 
I of the battle at Ludlow, April 20, be- 
tween strikers and militiamen In the 
Southern Colorado coal strike. His tes- 
tlmany was given, before the general 
courtmartlal that Is trying Lieut. K. E. 
Llnderfelt on charges of arson, mur- 
der, manslaughter, larceny, assault 
with Intent to kill and assault with a 
deadly weapon. The assault charges 
grew out of the Incident In which 
Llnderfelt was alleged to have struck 

in a few well chosen words on the ^ouls Tl^kas, leader of the Gre^^^^^ 

ers, with a clubbed rlne. The defendant 

need of co-operation between the home 


2 for 25 ets. bluett. PMbody A Co.. la^ 

Makers of Arrow Shirts 

entered a general and specific plea of 
not guilty. 

Other witnesses, includlngg MaJ. 
Patrick J. Hamrock. Capt. T. Z. Llnder- 
felt, Lieut. L. B. Elliott and Sergt. P. 
N. CuUen, eye witnesses and partici- 
pants in the Ludlow battle, testified. 


Dynamite Found. 

Trinidad, Ohio,May 29. — Klght boxes 
each containing twenty-five pounds of 
high-power dynamite, were found" and 
confiscated late yesterday afternoon 
by a detail of Pederal troops. The 
dynamite was found cached In t^e 
stope of an abandoned mine near 
Forbes. The boxes bore a consignment 
label "Trlntdad, Colo.," and were 
marked on one corner "Rush." The 
name of the consignee had been erased. 



London, May 29, — Miss Annie Ken- 
ney, who a feW days ago was arrested 
at Lambeth palace, the residence of the 
archbishop of Canterbury, returned 
there again Iftst^ «v«ning. She lay 

testimony all presented in the trial 
here of Dr. W. T. Elam of St. Joseph, 
Mo., charged with the murder of W. 
Putnam Cramer of Chicago, arguments 
of the attorneys were begun when 
court opened today and the case waa 
expected to go to the jury before night. 
Several witnesses, subpoenaed by both 
the state and the defense, were not 
used. Most of them were character 



One Dies in Father's Arms 

En Route to Baudette 


Baudette, Minn.. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Carl, the 4-year-old son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward K. Johnson, 
and Esther, their 18-month-old daugh- 
ter, are dead as a result of ptomaine 

Carl died in his father's arms as he 
was carried from the boat dock to the 
Northern Minnesota hospital. and 
Esther died shortly after she had been 
there. Their remains were taken to 



Novel Feature Proposed at North Da- 
kota Summer Sctiooi. 

Grand Fork.9, N. D., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — New features will be i 
presented teachers of North Dakota] 
at the annual summer school at the 
state university, including physical 
education for both men and women, i 
school hygient and sanitation, the 
coaching of athletic teams, the use of 
the gymnasiuri, and the management 
of playgrounds. 

June 22 the summer session begins 
and will continue six weeks, with 
Dean Joseph Kennedy in charge as con- 

A course In wireless telegraphy will 
be one of the lew features which It Is 
expected will prove quite interesting. 



Ounce of Bold-Sulphur Cream 
and Heal Eczema Eruptions 
Rigtit Up. 

For year.«<, common bold-sulphur 
has occupied a secure position In the 
treatment of cutaneous affections, by 
reason of its parasite-destroying prot- 
erty. It is not only parasiticidal, but 
also antipruritic, antiseptic and re- 
markably healing in irritable and in- 
flammatory conditions of the- skin. 

The moment you apply it to an 
itching or broken out skin the itching 
stops and the healing begins, says a 
noted dermatologist. Just common 
bold-sulphur made into a thick cream 
effects such prompt and remarkable 
results, even in aggravated Eczema 
that It Is a never-ending source of 
amazement to physicians. 

While not always establishing a per- 
manent cure It never falls to subdue 
the angry itching and Irritation and 
heal the Eczema right up and it is 
often years later before any eruption 
again appears on the skin. 

Any good pharmacist will supply an 
ounce of bold-sulphur cream which 
should be applied to the irritated or 
Inflamed parts, like the ordinary cold 
creams. It isn't unpleasant and the 
prompt relief afforded is very wel- 
come, particularly when the eruption 
la accompanied witb Itching. 

H. W. Brigham Demands 
Injunction Against Com- 
petitor, I . K. Thorvellson. 

Dulath is net a large enough city to 
support two campanies doing business 
under the same trade name, in the 
opinion of Hurley W. Urigham who 
yesterday af tt moon secured an order 
from District Judge Cant requiring 
his competitor, Ingvald K. Thorvellson, 
to come into court Monday morning 
and show cau^e why a temporary in- 
junct;on should not be Issued restrain- 
ing him f.-om operating further as the 
Interstate Mercantile company. 

Brigham cUlms that he and his 
former business partner, Henry Toui- 
vMle, selected this name for theit 
business and 1 hat it has boen wrong- 
fully approp)lated by Thorvellson. 
who ajfcumed the name for his store | 
on De:. 16, 1M3, after he had rented 
a storeroom which had been previously 
occupied by Erlgham and Tourvllle at 
1727 West Superior street. Brigham 
claims that there is confusion In the 
mall delivery and that he lost consid- 
erible business through Thorvellson's 

The plalntlfi* and defendant are both 
engaged In th j busii-ess of selling dry 


Grand Forks, N. D., May 29. — < Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— C. L,. Mosher, 
representing the St. Paul and Minne- 
apolis clearing house, and W. E. 
Brlggs of Sout 1 St. Paul, the spcako's 
at the annual meeting of the t^rand 
Forks District Bankers' association 
meeting, whlc i opened here today. 

Mr. Mosher will discuss "The Fed- 
eral Reserve System," and Mr. Briggs 
will deal wlih "Live Stock, and the 
Itelaticn of }he Banker and the Stock- 

Other speakers include W. E. Ed- 

Four Damage Suits Are 

Brought Against Trout 

Lake Company. 

Charging that their meadows have 
been flooded and their crops destroyed 
by reason of the fact that a dam 
is being operated at the head of the 
Verniillon river or outlet of Vermilion 
lake, four homesteaders have come 
into district court with claims against 
the Trout Lake Lumber company 
ranging from $400 to $1,362 and a re- 
quest for an Injunction restraining 
the company from further maintaining 
the dam. 

In district court before Judge Cant 
this morning a jury was drawn to 
trv the four actions jointly. The same 
facts are involved in each case, the 
only difference in each suit being the 
amount of damages asked. Joseph 
Bracco is seeking $1,362 damages: die 
P. Gruber, $900; Alfred Wadman, $700, 
and John Aronson, $400. All have 
farms and hay meadows abutting on 
Vermilion lake near its outlet, where 
during the spring of 1912 the lumber 
company built and maintained a dam. 
It is claimed that the dam caused the 
water to rise several feet and as a 
result the property of the settlers was 


Yieldt To Lydia E. Pink- 

ham's Vegetable 


Elkhart, Ind. :— " I suffered for four- 
I teen years from organic inflammation^ 

female weakness, 
pain and irregulari- 
ties. The pains in 
my sides were in- 
creased by walkinif 
or standing on my 
feet and I had such 
awful bearing down 
feelings, was de- 
pressed in spirits 
and became thin and 
pale with dull, heavy 
eyes. I had six doc- 
tors from whom I received only tempo- 
rary relief. I decided to give Lydia Ei 
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a fair 
trial and also the Sanative Wash. I have 
now used the remedies for four months 
and cannot express my thanks for what 
they have done for me. 

"If these lines will be of any benefit 
you have my permission to publish 
them." — Mrs, Sadie Williams, 455 
James Street, Elkhart, Indiana. 

Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- 
pound.made from native roots and herbs, 
contains no narcotic or harmful drugs, 
and to-day holds the record of being the 
most successful remedy for female ilia 
we know of, and thousands of voluntary 
testimonials on file in the Pinkham 
laboratory at Lynn, Mass., seem to 
prove this fact. 

If you have the slightest doubt 
tliatLTdla E. Pinkham's Vcfreta- 
ble Compound will help you,writo 
to Lydia E.Pinkham 3IedicineCo. 
(confidential) Lynn,Ma8.s., for ad- 
vice. Your letter will l>e opened, 
read and answered by a wontaii« 
and held in strict conyftdeaGe* 










ii", nf ' i 'I III mmmi^tm 




May 29, 1914. 




state Reclamation Scheme 

in Blackberry Getting 

on Nicely. 

Grand Rapids. Minn., May 28.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— Much land is 
being cleared In thla vicinity In un- 
usually large tracts. Among: the lat- 
ter Is the land being cleared by the 
statti reclamation board, and the landa 
being: cleared by Nlel McKlnlev of 
Bla<kberry. and William Johnson of 
Amboy, Minn., adjoining the McKinley 

The Job being done by the state re- 
clamation board comprises sixty acres, 
and Is* located In the southern end of 
the town of Blackberry. There are 
twenty acres on each of three forties 
of state land. The work Is under the 
supervis«i<.n of Supt. A. J. McGuire of 
the ytate farm, a member of the state 
reclamation board, and is in charge of 
R. W. Kng.strom. Mr. Knf^rstrom has a 
dozen men and two teams. Almost 
twenty acres have been cleared, and 
the work of brushing the balance has 
been commenced. The work i.n be- 
ing done by day labor, and It ij< the 
Idea to get a line on cost of doing .sucli 
■work. 'I'he land is cut-over pine lands 
•ufth immense pine stumps and numer- 
ous larjre down timber, and will be 
quit.' expen.<5ive clt-aring. 

These three tracts of land are to 
be .sold by the state to actual set- 

C'learfae ElKhty AoreM. 

Xiel M.l-:inley at his farm In the 
tov ii of iilackberry, is showing his 
faith in this section. He let con- 
tracts for clearing eighty acres, which 
he will put under cultivation as soon 
as it i.s ready, part of it being now 
ready and in crop for this vear. 

Alongside of the land Mr. McKinley 
is clearing. William Johnson of Am- 
boy. is having forty acres cleared. Mr. 
.Tohnson has seventy-seven acres alto- 
gether, and he intends to build on his 
land before next season, when he will 
move up and make his home on the 




*■ '■ t y 

Two Harbors, Minn., May 29. — (Special to The Herald.) — A feature of the 
Memorial day exercises here tomorrow will be the receipt or dedication of the 
big cannon donated by the government. The cannon is shown in the right of 
the picture in front of the courthouse. Thomas Owens will make the speech of 
presentation as he was instrumental in having the big gun sent here. 



N'ashwauk, Minn., May 29. — (Special 
"to The Herald.)— At a meeting of the 
^ounty commissioners Tuesday, McWil- 
liams. Latvalla & L.ake, a local con- 
tracting firm, was awarded the con- 
tract f 'r the construction of the Duck 
L.ake-C'arpenter road for $33,000. 

The road will be twenty miles long 
and will open for settlement some of 
the best timber and agricultural land 
in Itasca county. The contractors will 
commence work as soon as camps can 
be erected and all supplies and labor 
will be secur'^d at Nashwauk. It Is 
expected that the job will last two 

Xn»hwaak to Celebrate. 

Preparations fur making the Fourth 
of July the greatest in the history of 
N'ashwauk are proceeding with great 
enthusiasm and the committee in 
charge of this celebration expects to 
make a report soon. It is already ar- 
ranged that a magnificant display of 
fireworks, races, ball game and in- 
dustrial parade are to be some of the 
chief attractions. 

Most of the civic organizations and 
the lodges in the village have sign- 
ified their Intentions of taking part 
and the I'ommercial club will probably 
stage a big automobile parade and the 
children be given a free joy ride. Large 
posters are being prepared to be cir- 
culated throughout the surrounding 
countrv. and it is expected that many 
visitors will be here Independence day. 


day evenings, June 10 and 11, the class 
play, "What Happened to Jones," will 
be given by the seniors. On Friday, 
June 12, at 2:30 p. m.. the eighth grade 
commencement exercises will be held, 
and the high school commencement ex- 
ercises, with the address by Judge 
Hughes, will be held at 8:30 p. m. 
Twenty will graduate, as follows: 
Raymond M. Amberg, Nettie Ora 
Buell, Eugene Francis Cassidy, CJIadys 
Gertrude Dayton, Bertha Adelle Du- 
ra nd, Mel von Cyrus Erskine, Florence 
CJertrude Finnegan, Wayne Charles 
(iilbert. Hazel Cecelia Hysgtedt, Ethel 
Louise Kremer, Harold A. Lee, Mildred 
Elizabeth Marden. Frank Michael Mc- 
Alpine. Glen McN'aughton, (Jladys Mc- 
Xaughton, Evangeline E. Peterson, 
Katherine L. Richland, Fred Pkocdo- 
polo, H^'len Emma Weitzel, William 


KlefCman, Flip Harrington, A. Y. Pe- 
terson, D. J. Harrington, Max Wain, 
H. Austin, Steve Musolf, C. B. Banks, 
B. H. Graham. J. J. Hayes, M. Tripp 
and F. G. Harris. 

Dutch lunch — C. M. Tramontin, Leon- 
ard Krause, William Conley, 1". G. Har- 
ris and A. I*. Kleffman. 

Good roads — A. B. Kirk, J. H. Mc- 
Niven and C. M. Tramontin. 

County fair — R. S. O'Xeil. Dr. W. R. 
i Schmidt and James .1. Hayes. 

Summer concerts — A. B. Kirk, M. 
I Tripp and B. H. Graham. 
I Entertainments and lectures — J. P. 
Vaughn, A. Y. Peterson and H. B. Gra- 
; ham. 



Grand Rapids, Minn., May 29. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — Deputy Sheriff 
Carson made an easy catch at 10 
o'clock this morning when he cap- 
tured two Finns, who had robbed a 
saloon at Floodwood at 4 o'clock this 

The authorities at Floodwood dis- 
covered tht- robbery early this morn- 
ing and at once telephoned descrip- 
tions of the two men suspected. The 
sheriffs office here soon got a lino 
on them. Deputy Sheriff Carson 
watched the tracks and when a long 
freight came through he saw two men 
who answered the descriptions and 
nabbed them. He took them to the 
jail and in company with Deputy 
Sheriff Gunderson searched them and 
found a revolver, several watches and 
a whole pocket full of silver. The 
Floodwood authorities were notified 
and the men were taken to Floodwood 
this afternoon. 

Many We Men Are Now Being Given 

Keewalin, Minn.. May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — The village council Is 
employing the largest force of men in 
the history of the village and many 
Important permanent improvements to 
the street.'? and alleys have been made. 
Several new streets have been opened 
up. A new road to the garbage 
irrounds is being constructed and the 
streets and alleys have been given a 
general overhauling and now presents 
a most neat and clean appearance. 

Owing to the lack of work in the 
mines the village council has decided 
to do the paving work by day labor, 
whi'^h will insure the citizens residing 
in the village work for the remainder 
of the summer. The contracts for 
paving material will be let Monday and 
work will be commenced as soon as 
the material arrives. A competent 
foreman will be engaged and none but 
local n\en will be hired to do the work. 
The citizens of Keewatin are highly 
satisfied with the way the council is 
doing things, and if it wasn't for the 
large number of men l>elng employed 
by th»> village many families would 
suffer for the wants of the necessities 
of life as work is scarcer this year 
than it has been for many years. 


Two Harbors High School to Enter- 
tain Monday Night. 

Two Harbors, Minn., May 29.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The graduating 
class of 1K14 of ih o Two Harbor.-* high 
school will give their class night ex- 
ercises Monday evening. June 1. in the 
high s>e:iool assembly room as follow'-: 

Pre.sidenfs ar.arfss. Harry Uun»el.«: 
.«ong. "Our Old High," class of 19U: 
solo "La..t Night When i, Was Snug m 
i:cd" Matih.w M <'urdy. 1^ = c??^'* ?fl"; 
Marv Mcfurdy. song. "Oh. VVho A\ ill 
He { Senior Then." class of 1914;^ song. 
"Gypsy Daisies." senior girls trio, 
Carol i;rown, Esther Pelto. Luella 
Hillnian; violin solo, selcted, Vienna 
Pasanen: class characteristics an J 
I.rophesv, »;iady3 Weth*rby. I.iuella 
Hillnian. Lillian Belaud and Ethel 
Hunter; -sone. <a) "We Are the Seniors 
of the 'I'own." tb) "State Exams," class 
l«fl4 s.'lo. "I Don't Want to be an 
Alurnna." Coral Brown; valedictory, 
}Iilda VV'vstrom: Intermission; farce, 
"The Mi!-!'c Trar)." Williatn Dean llow- 
ella Archie Pt-glow, Arnold J(jhn»or., 
Arthur Cullen. Carl Carlson. William 
H>llidav Alex Lusch and Matthew Mc- 
Curdy; "stng. "RIg-a-Jig and Away We 
Go." clas.s 1914^ 


Judge Hughes of Nibbing to Address 
Grand Rapids Class. 

Grand Rapids. Minn.. May 29.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— The high school 
commencement exercises will take 
place during the week of June 7 to 
rune 12 in the high school auditorium. 

Judge Martin Hughes of Hlbblng will 
deliver the commencement address, 
and the class sermon will be deliv- 
ered bv Rev. C. E. Burgess, formerly 
a member of the school board, but now 
pastor of the Christian church In Fari- 
bault. The class sermon will be de- 
livered on Sunday ev ning, June 7. On 
Mi.nday. June 8 will be the class day 
program. Oa Wednesday and Thura- 


Those Who Will Manage Affairs of 
Commercial Club. 

Chisholm, Minn., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.) — Frank G. Harris, 
president of tne Commercial club, has 
made his comnnittee appointments for 
the year, as follows: 

Public health — E. E. Webber, Will 
Kealy, Joseph Jakse, Andy Cox, .Mal- 
colm McLeod. 

Insurance — C. M. Harkness, Alger R. 
Symes, B. F.. Culver, Frank A. Sartorl 
and Mike Auda. 

Taxation and assessments — William 
Anderson, Lawrence Paskvan, Nick 
Kovacevic, Anton Mahne and Max 

Retail trade — Leonard Krause, S. W. 
Lundall, Morris Peck, F. W. Ander- 
son, Ed Ahone and Julius Lewis. 

Civic improvements — Merlin Pratt, 
Dr. E. E. Webber, Clyde Blough. Ben 
de Lorimer, L. M. Chapman and J. J. 

Industrial betterment — O. L. Train. 
Simon Sapero, Edward Freeman. W. R, 
Schmidt and Julius Grosso. 

Finance — R. M. Heskett, C. A. Mun- 
ro. A. H. Kleffman, F. C. Harris. Will- 
iam Masters. D, C. Hackett and J. E. 

Membership — Dr. A. B. Kirk. R. M. 
Heskett, A. H. Kleffman. C. B. Banks 
and F. G. Harris. 

B'ourth of July celebration — C. A. 
Munro. L. M. Heskett, William Muel- 
ler, A. Howe, George Bliven, A. H. 

Buhl, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.)— Nearly $2,500 is In the 
treasury of the committee in charge 
of the tournament to be held by the 
Range Fire Department essociation 
here on Aug. 20, 21 and 22 as prizes 
and for the entertainment of the dele- 
gates who are expected. 

Delegrations from Grand Rapids, 
Coleralne, Bovey, Keewatin, Gilbert, 
the Schley team of the Republic Iron 
& Steel company, the Genoa team of 
the Oliver, the Rainy Lake Lumber 
company's teams from Virginia and 
Tower will be here to take part in 
the celebration. Great plan.'* are be- 
ing made for the entertainment, ac- 
cording to John Pasich, who has the 
local boys in fine shape for the af- 




Tower, Minn., May 29.~(Speciftl to 
The Herald.) — The graduating cPiSS of 
the Tower high school will hold com- 
mencement exercises this evening at S 
o'clock at the Vermilion opera house. 
The class numbers ten. 

The commencement program follows: 
Selection, "Magic P^ire, Overture," hl^h 
school orchestra; girls' chorus. "Come 
Fairies, Trip it on the Grass'; saluta- 
tory, "Restricted Immigration," Helt»ne 
Gallien, selection, "Mason March." hitjh 
school orchestra; valedictory, "Wilson, 
the Man and the President," J-.:if;ie 
Howe; girls' chorus, "Autumn Lul- 
laby"; address. "The Functiona of 
Knowledge," Kev. William Forney 
Hovis, D. D.; piano solo. "Lost Hope" 
Elsie Howe; presentation of diploma's, 
Supt. P. M. Atwood; girls' choruV 
"Commencement Song." ' 

C'laMs Offiet'n. 

The class officers are: Aaron H-1- 
lock. pre.sident; E-lsie Hewett, vice 
I president; Allie Murphy, secretary; 
I Clara A. Eikrem, treasurer. Clajis 
motto: "We Have Crossed the Bav, the 
Sea Is Before Us." Class colors: violet 
and green. Class flower: American 
F.eauty rose. 

Aaron Hallcck carries off honors as 
the smartest boy In the cla.«i9. All are 
graduating on the full sixteen credits 
Several of the class have designated 
their Intentions as to their future 
course. ?:ight will attend normal 
school and prepare for teaching One 
will attend a business college and be- 
come a stenographer. It Is probable 
that one will take up teaching or at- 
tend university. 

The GradaateM. 

The following are the graduates- 
A.iron Hallock, Allie Murphy. Clara a 
Eikrem. Helene Gallien. I-Jlsie Hewett' 
Elsie Howe, Elsie Martin. FJsther F 
Holter. Helen O. Johnson. Rose Cor- 
don, Lennie W. Fogelberg 
By Klgrhfh Grade. 

The Tower eighth grade commence- 
ment took place at the Vermilion operp 
house last evening before a crr-wded 
hoiise. The program was well renderet. 
and greatly appreciated. The program 
was as follow.^: Song. "Ph.e Are the 
Heavens, by the class; comedy "Vnt 
a Man In the House." Cast of charac- 
ters: .Irs. Matle Blngs. Anna Jal-sha; 
Miss Lucy Rider. Agnos Cor.>er- Tes^ 
sle Rov, Ellen Bystroni; Aunt Be- 
, linda. Johanna Holm; Kate. Floren*^ 
Naslund; song, "Merry June," bv th- 
clas.«. Farce: "Ready For a Vj«;it " 
Fritzjof Peterson, Helen ITakkala An- 
nie Kuretich; drill, by the pres- 
entation of diplomas. Prof. O'nerjr- in- 
strumental .-olo. "The Skylark." Annie 
Kuretich. All the part i were well acted 
and very much en.loyed by tho-^e pres- 


C.rand Itapids. Minn., May 29. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — D. C. McDougall 
of Jessie Lak^, farmer and summer re- 
sort man, has filed for the office of 
county commissioner in the dis- 
trict of Itasca county. This is the 
district represented by Cyrus M. King 
of Deer River. William Hulbart and 
George Ruby, both of Deer River, also 
have filed for the office, as has Mr. 


Gilbert. Minn.. May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The minstrel show givf»n 
Wednesday night by the Oliver nre de- 
partment in the Finnl-^h hall was at- 
tended by a large and enthusiastic 
audience who called for many encore? 

The minstrel part of the program 
consisted of popular songs sung by 
Tim Sheen. M. B. Elson. P. S. F'ray. E 
A. Voas. Cnarence Martin. Ed Brown. 
Bert Carmlchael. Lee Pemberton, aI 
Henry and Frank Bowman. 

In the olio the following program 
was rendered: Solo, Miss Angela Schu- 
macher; step dancing. Ding Richard.^; 
solo. Miss Edith Winch; athletic ex- 
hibition by the 6-year-old twin boys of 
Richard Bice of Eveleth; boxing exhi- 
bition by the Johnsing twins, scientistj^; 
solo Isabel Glubka; street scene, male 
minstrel Quartet; solo. Miss Marion 
Hoy; solo. Le« Pemberton; flute »olo, 


-*i'-?'^3d.O ' / -U. S. Department of AgricullureK 
<-^-'^^ \\ W6 WEATHER BUREAU 1 

F'rLight Fro si,. 
flF-rHeavy Fros'-. 
KF-i^illirg Fros 



For Duluth. ."-Superior and virlnlty. 
iiiilmiing the .Mes.iba aiitl Vermilion 
Iron ranges: Kaic weather tonUht 
a!;'i ?janir<iaj'; ••ooler tonicht; murt- 
ir.iie tn str'ing westerly wituls, 
dimirUsliluc 8atuiUay. 


Uil'^ I'er nour. 

C*lin to S 

Ucitt air 3 to • 

V.tX t brcer-e 8 to 13 

fJtiVie breeze 13 to It 

Moderste breeze. 18 to 2'J 

Fresh breez-j 23 to 28 

Btrop.g breczo. ..28 to 34 
ModenuB gaie. ..3* to 40 

fresh gale 40 V) 4« 

Btrang giile 48 to 34 

V,htl« gale 56 to «5 

Storm 65 to .'5 

Uurlcane Ove* 7S 

Laeal Fo'MUtar. 


Some people have a t<^ndency to b#- 
r« nie thin-blooded just as others hav« 
an inherited tendency to rheumatism, 
or to nervous disorders. The condi- 
tion in which the blood becomes so 
thin tliat the whole body suffers comes 
on so gradually and stealthily that 
anyone with a natural disposition in 
that direction should watch the symp- 
toms carefully. Bloodlessness, or 
anaemia, as the medical term Is, can 
be corrected much more easily in the 
earlier stages than later. It begins 
with a tired feeling that rest does not 
overcome, the complexi<5n becomes 
pale, and breathlessness on slight ex- 
ertion, such tis going up stairs, is no- 

Dr. Willianis* Pink Pills are a hom« 
remedy that has been most successful 
in the treatment of diseases caused by 
thin blood. With pure and whole- 
some food these blood-making pilla 
afford the correct treatmct when the 
symptoms described are noticed. A 
former sufferer from anaemia saysi 
"L was emaciated and did not ha\e a 
particle of color. I had severe head- 
aches, had no ambition and could just 
drag around." Dr. Williams' Pink 
Pills quickly restored appetite, flesh 
and health. A full statement of this 
case with directions regarding diet 
will be found In the booklet, "Build- 
ing Up the Blood." sent free by tha 
Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenec- 
tady, X. Y. 


ObMrraiiou Uk«a at 8 a. m., (CTenty-flfUi merWan tina. Alt pressure reduced to sea level, hoiiiis (continoous lines) pua throngii poiDta oreaaal atr preif ire. Isotrebhj (ddlted lioe^) 
pMS through poinU of equal temper»lur«; dt*wn only for zero, frcci-ng, 90". and 100*. Q clear; Q partly cloudy; % cloudy; R rain; S anow; M ie)iOft missing. Arrows fly with 
(he wiod. First figures, tf mpcrature; iecond, prvcipitation of .01 inch or more for past 24 hours; third, maximum wind relocitjr. 



The weather man 
has come to his 
senses again. Aft- 
er working off a 
bad case of temper 
in a terrific rain 
and thunder storm 
•yesterday after- 

noon and last 
night, he has cooled 
down and is again 
handing out a first- 
rate brand of fair 
weather, which he 
promises he will 
C4;>ntinue tonight 
and tomorrow, wliicb i^ what is want- 
ed for Alemorial day. 

There was rain and thunder a year 
ago today. Tlie sun rose this morning 
at 4:18 and will set this evening at 
7:52, giving fifteen hours and thirty- 
four minutes of sunshine, two minutes 
more than yesterday. 

Mr. Richardson mak^s the following 
comment on weather conditions: 

"Hot weather prevails in the South- 
western lake region, Mississippi and 
Ohio valleys, Tennessee and South At- 
lantic states, but from Missouri. Kan- 
sas and Colorado northward to Canada 
the temperature has fallen consider- 
ably. Liight to killing frosts occurred 
last night in Eastern Washington, 
Idaho and Wyoming. Showers or 
thunder storms occurred Thursday or 
last night In the Dakotas. Minnesota. 
Wisconsin, Upper Michigan, Iowa, Ne- 
braska, Kansas, Arkansas, Texas and 
N'orthwestern Louisiana. Heavy rains 
fell at Duluth and Huron, S. D." 

day; probably frost west of the Divide 

Lower Michigan — Thvmder showers 
this afternoon and in east portion to- 
night; cooler tonight; Saturday prob- 
ably fair and cooler. 

Upper Michigan — Thunder showers 
this afternoon: partly clcudy tonight 
and Saturday; cooler in north tonight; 
cooler Saturday. 


Following were the highest temper- 
atures for the last twenty-four hours 

aj»d the Icjwest for the last twelve, 
ending at 

a. m.: 
uuii Low 

General ForeoaMts. 

Chicago, Maj 29.— Forecasts for the 
twenty-four harms ending at 7 p. m., 

Wisconsin — Generally fair tonight 
and Saturday; |b6(iT tonight and in 
east portion Saturday; iresh southwest 
to west winds. 

Minnesota — Fair trmlght .and Satur- 
day; cooler in east and south portions 

Iowa — Fair tonight and Saturday; 
cooler tonight. ' 

North Dakota and "South Dakota — 
Fair tonight ^nd Saturday; not much 
change in temperature. 

Montana— Vair tonight and Satur- 

K. K. Tibbetts; grand minstrel pot- | 
pourri led by Al and Bert Henry. R. E. ; 
Brov.n acted as interlocutor in a very, 
capable manner and Miss Mabel Swan- : 
son was the pianist. The opening over- , 
tiire was played by Misses Swanson and . 
Stella r.obertson as a piano duet. I 

The affair was well received and 
netted a considerable sum, which will 
be used to defray the expenses of the i 
fire department, which will send a te?»m' 
to compete at the tournament to be 
given in Buhl in August. 


Virginia Commer^l Club Scores 
Road for Its Service. 

Virginia, Minn., May 2!*. — (Special to 

The Herald.) — The .Commercial club 

last night panned ^e .Great Northern j 

for its alleged PO^ .service between | 

here and other range towns and de- i 

cided to circulate p«tlfions among all I 

towns affected asking" the railroad i 
commission to look .into the charges. ' 

A good roads canApaign whs also in- j 
r.ugurated. Letters^ will be sent to 
members of coinm^clal clubs in the 
various towns urging tliem to request ! 
their county comrrnsSIWners to improve j 
all the roads between the range v.l- i 
lage-j, and particularly to urge the | 
improvement of the Sand Lake road. 
Want Yaeant liOtM C'Iranrd. 

The club Is makng a strong attempt 
to have the vacant lots in the city 
cleaned up and a recommendation has 
been made to the city council asking 
for the co-operatlon of the health de- 
partment in this matter. 

A plan is being tentatively discussed ' 
by which the younger element of the I 
city will be asked to aid in the clean- 
ing up of the open ground. ! 

The suggestion is made that chil- ; 
dren should be paid a bonus of a cent 
a dozen for all the old tin cans that 
they can l\nd lying around on vacant 
lots and other premiums may be of- 
ered for the removal of all unsightly 

Aliileiio 82 

Alpenu 61 

Battleford 66 

Bismarck 72 

Bo!»e 66 

B. .ston 8ti 

BiilTalo 76 


Calgari- 60 

fliailea City 

Cliarlesloti M 

Clucago 80 



Denver Tl 

Pea Moines 80 

Devils Lak* 8i 

Dotlge 84 

Dubuque 8S 


Gdniontou 60 

licaiiaba 68 

Fi ft Smith ...- 

Galveston 80 

Granil Hareti ...SO 

Green Baj- 74 

Havre i>i 

Helena 02 


Huron 78 


Jacksonville 88 

Kanilonps B<> 

Kaiis.'i-! Cily S4 


Kno.v\lll« I'l 

L» < ^1 UM* 84 


T.,ouU\llle 92 



Medii-lne Hat 


Miles « Uy .. 
Milwaukee . . 
Mlimedosa . . . 







Hlxh Lo<v 

Modena 78 

itoutjuaiery 94 

.Montreal 70 

Mojilieail 80 

Na.sli\ iUe 

New Orleans . . ..81 

New York 84 

N.inli Platte 78 

Oklaliom* 80 

Omalia 80 

Paro' Sound 72 

Ptioeuix »8 

Pierre .2 

PltLsbunt 84 

Port .\riUur 66 

Piirlland. Or 08 

Prince .41lMjrt ...60 

QuAiipelle 76 

KalelKli 98 

Kapid fity 62 

Kosfburg 70 


.St. IjOuIs 88 

St. Paul 84 

Salt Lake City... 72 

San Diego 64 

San I'rancUco ...06 
Sank Ste. Marle.74 

.Seaule 64 

Sheridan 60 

SlircveyrjTt 82 

Sioux City 78 

Spokane 62 

Si)!li!Sfleld. Ill 

SpriugUeld. Mo 

S'.vlfi I'urreiit ...64 

Tdoipa 88 

Toledo 73 


Washington 86 


WiUisL.n 02 

Wiii!it;inui-.-a 74 

Winnii>eg 82 

V el lo >«°!»tui:o 50 






will close from IC 
ing until 3 o'clo 
and it is ex pec tec 
large attendance 

Mr. O'Connor o 
who will deliver t 
ernoon, is a spe 
in the West, but 
utation in the Ea 
many debating I 
many brilliant a< 
will be one well 
he should be acci 
a packed house. 

Chisholm is to s 
egation, the Com 
council of that vi 
the invitation t< 
probably attend i 
given a place of 1 

The men Hibbi 

The dead— Will 
R. ; John Shaw, G 
tafson, Spanish 
Imbertson, comp: 
company M. 

The living — Jos 
Matt Frozier, G. 
A. R. 

o'clock in tlie morn- 
:k in the afternoon, 

that there will be a 
at both programs. 
' Grand Forks, N. D., 
he address In the aft- 
aker noted not only 
R'ith an enviable rep- 
st, wheie he has won 
lonors and delivered 
Idresses. His speech 
worth hearing and 
)rded the courtesy of 

end over a large del- 
mercial club and the 
lage having accepted 
) be present. The 
war veterans will 
n a body and will be 
lonor in the parade, 
ng will honor are: 
iam C. Casey, G. A. 
. A. R.; Otto N. Gus- 
l\'ar veteran; Martin 
my M; Jess McNeil, 

eph Moran, G. A. R.; 
A. R.; J. Selsby, G. 


erans will meet at district courthouse 
Saturday morning: at 8 o'clock to be 
taken in automobiles to the cemetery, 
for the purpose of decorating the 
graves of comrades. The parade will 
leave the Roosevelt school at 9 o'clock. 


Nashwauk, Minn., May 29. — (Special 
to The Herald.)--The meeting of the 
Itasca County I)evelopment associa- 
tion Is being hehl here this afternoon 
with a representative attendance. John 

C. Lewis welcon ed the visitors and 
talked along the lines of inducing set- 
tlers to come to this section. 

Delegates are to be chosen to the 
Thief River Falld meet of the N. M. 

D. A. 

The Nashwauk Commercial club will 
entertain the visitors at dinner at 5 
p. m. Among th<i speakers and their 
subjects are: 

"Itasca County':} Road-Building Pro- 
gram,' County At ditor M. A. Spang of 
Grand Rapids; discussion led by Alex 
King of Coleraln.?. 

"Land (^learin ,?." Supt. A. J. Mc- 
Guire of the state experiment farm, 
Grand Rapids. 

"Intensive Farming, or What Can 
Be Done With Two Aacres," A. P. Silll- 
man of Hibbing. 

County Publicity; (a) "Oru County 
Exhibits at State and County Fairs.' 
A. M. Sisler of La Prairie; (b> "I'ub- 
licity and Printer's Ink." E. C. Kiley of 
Gi-and Rapids. 


Ely, Minn., May 29. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — The bid.s for the new twen- 
ty-four rooms school building to be 
erected here this summer will be 
opened by the board of education early 
next week and the contract awarded 
at once. VVork on the new building 
win be rushed and it is expected that 
the building will be enclosed before 
fall, and will be ready for use early 
in the school year of 1914-1915. 

When completed the building will 
be one of the most modern and con- 
venient school buildings on the range. 
Soon FloLfh Hotel. 

Contractor Jacob Meittunen plans 
on having the new hotel at Burntside 
Lake completed during the coming 
week for the Burntside Outing com- 
pany. The hotel will be fitted up at 
once and will be opened to the pub- 
lic soon after the first of .June. It is 
planned to have everything in readi- 
ness for the coming tourist season. 

Local roads arc being plact d in the 
best of condition under the supervision 
of County Commissioner Cirant M<"- 
Mahan. The Ely-Burntside road is be- 
ing regravded and when the repairs 
now under way are completed, will 
be one of the best roads on the iron 
ranges. The road between Ely and 
Winton, and between Ely and White 
Iron are being placed In fine condi- 
tion, a large force of men are now 
at work on the roads. 

Buiil, Minn., Maj 
Herald.) — Holm i 
are planting s 
around the vlllag 
with a contract g 
council meeting, 
be wonderfully b- 
ficials are anxloi 
completed as soo: 

The contract foi 
let to R. B. Whit 
The council instn 
call for bids for 
land cement and 
of wire netting fo 
material is to b 
ing work that is 
were also called 
finding bonds. 

A committee oi 
by the council to 
Fourth of July ci 

r 29.— (Special to The 
c Olson of St. Paul 
irubs and flowers 
e hall in accordance 
Iven them at the last 

The grounds are to 
'autlfled and the of- 
s to have the work 
1 as possible. 
■ a cement mixer was 
aker of Minneapolis, 
icted the recorder to 
>.000 barrels of Port- 

20.000 square yards 
r reinforcement. This 
e used In the pav- 

to be started. Bids 

for the $126,000 re- 
ten was appointed 

prepare plans for a 




Stuntz Ready to Begin on Chisholm- 
Hibbing Road. 

Hibbing, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — "The Town of Stuntz Is 
ready to start Monday morning on Its 
share of the concrete road between 
Hibbing and Chisholm," declared Town 
Clerk Benoe this morning. "The town 
officers are anxious to have this work 
done and will be ready to push their 
share through in as short a time as 
possible." The village officers have 
already signified their willingness to 
start work as soon as the indications 
point to a complet^an, of the road at 
the other end. 

"It now remains to ■e''ure a definite 
expression from th«- village of Chis- 
holm and the town of Balkan. The 
Chisholm Commercial club has com- 
mittees busy creating sentiment nnd it 
Is expected that some action .will be 
taken at early nioetiags. The road 
is a n<^oossity and the-work should be 
started at once so as to be completed 
this summer. i' ••■ 

— ♦— — 

ntm Tirg:!*!*' rarnde. 

Virginia, Minn., Mjiy »2!>. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — If tire- weather permits 
tomorrow will see Da ♦remarkable Me- 
morial day demon.>»tration here, when 
Hfhool children will; Join veterana of 
the Civil and the,. Spanish-American 
wars and various > aopietics In the 
morning parade. < >A11 * the plans are 
completed for a grecbt showing. All 
Civil war and Spanich-Americaa vet- 


Ely, Minn., Ma3 
Herald.)— This di; 
great wealth In 
tural possibilitiei 
siderable attentii 

James Moonan, s 
Duhith & Iron t 
secretary of th« 
company, has lat- 
number of inquir 
prospects here ai 
here. These lett 
from Minnesota, 1 
states. This lasi 
from the represei 
lumber company i 
to conditlorts her 

29.— (Special to The 
strict, because of its 
timber and agrlcul- 
. is receiving con- 
)n from outsiders, 
cation agent for the 
ange railroad, also 
! Burntside Outing 
>ly been receiving a 
les relative to the 
id the possibilities 
•rs came not alone 
>ut from neighboring 

week brought one 
itatlve of a large 
)f Wisconsin relative 

Hibbing, Minn., Maj- 29.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Hibbing will pay trib- 
ute tomorrow to the war heroes, liv- 
ing and dead. 

Following the usual morning parade 
in which the militia and the school 

children will participate, there will be 
services at the cemetery, an<} in the 
afternoon a program will be eiven at 
the village halL 

The parade will start from the vil- 
lage hall at 10 o'clock sharp, follow- ! 
ing Center street to Third avenue and ' 
out Third avenue to the cemetery. The i 
order of march will be as follt)ws: I 

Marshal, Frank Anslry, and aides; ; 
band, militia, old soldiers, speakers, 
high school, Mc<JolrUh Institute, Jef- i 
fer.snii school, ^V'a.xhington school. j 

At the cemetery the program will , 
be as follows: Selection by the band; i 
invocation, Rev. Adair; address, Mar- 
tin Hughes; ceremonial of dedication, 
company M; decoration of graves; sa- 
lute to the dead by firing squad; taps 
by buglers. 

Armory Program. 

At 1:30 in the afternoon at the Arm- 
ory the program will be as follows: 

"Sleep Xoble Hearts." high school 
chorus; Invocation, Rev. F. C. Cool- 
baugh; I^incoln's Gettysburg address. 
Rev. Sears Thomson; "Tenting "^I'o- 
night" quartet, Mr. Blazing, Mrs. Tap- 
pan, Mrs. Mcl'^achin, Mr. Spensley; 
memorial address. J. F. T. O'Connor of 
Grand Forks; "Star Spangled Banner," 
high school chorus; taps, buglers of 
company M. 

The stores. In accordance with a 
proclamation Issued by the couucllt 


Buhl, Minn., May 29. — (Special to The 
Herald.) — That neither robbery nor 
assault was intended by th<- young 
men who were fi'lghtened away from 
the Great N'orthern depot by citizens 
after Mi.^s Hannah .Anderson, night op- 
erator, had screamed, but that the men 
were harmless "mashers," according to 
a close friend of the young Lady's. 

"The story thi.t Hannah actually 
had a tussle with two husky young 
m^n and threw them out Is absurd," 
said the friend. "The men had seen 
Mi.<-s Anderson es rllcr in the evening 
and a? she Is a m ghty pretty girl, had 
followed her to i ho> station evidently 
in an effort to got acquainted. They 
tapped on the v indow in 
her attention and when she 
draw down the shades said 
unmannerly things to 
si-reamed and a young man 
nIng down from a nearby 
The mt'ii fled. The ptibli* ity that the 
assault and robbery story has caused 
has been V* ry disagreeable to Miss 

Ml.>»a Anderson, who has only been 
in Buhl for two weeks, has resigned 
her pcsitlon and I'eturned to her home 
at Nashwauk. 

started to 
some Very 
her. She 
came run- 
pool hall. 

IHvo Marborai Confirmation. 

Two Harbors. Minn.. May 2'». — (Sp-.^- 
clal to The Hjrald.) — Confirmation 
services will be h?ld at the Norwegian 
Lutheran church Sunday morning. The 
?la8s. which Is to be confirmed, con- 
sists of eleven boys and eleven girls as 
follows: Aguea Ciirlaoa, Eva Pedersoi^ 


i:^*^^-- '-^<fe^^«::^ 






Made of good, old New 
Orleans Molasses — at 


331 Wost Superior St. 


Fsther Nordskog, Josie Nordvall. Inge- 
borg Holbeck, Olive Holbeck. Mabel 
Iverson, Helen Hogen, Norah Johnson, 
Sofe Fensted. Anna Sonju, Harry An- 
derson, Arnold Hanson, Martin Bjur- 
man, Albert Salter, Oscar Christensen, 
Svere Void, Xv ill iam Reitan, Hjaimer 
Dahl, Carl Maitin, Alfred Sonju and 
Edwin Fenslad. 


Hibbing. Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Hibbing will be well 
represented on the baseball diamond 
tomorrow and Sunday. 

Tomorrow the high school nine will 
play at Eveleth. 

The Hooligans will play tomorrow 
and Sunday at Tower. 

The Sluggers will go to International 
Falls tomorrow for .t game there, both 
Memorial day and Sunday. The border 
team is always strong and this year 
is apparently no exception. It is doubt- 
ful if Tedisco will be in shape to twirl 
and Grady, Booth and Williams will 
be used. The lineup will be practically 
the same as that against the Wood- 
lands last week. Thiebert will accom- 
pany the team as utility man. 



Ely, Minn., May 29.— (Special to The 
Herald.) — Yesterday the lirst drench- 
ing rain of the season fell. The for- 
ests were ffetting extremely dry and 
smoke from foresit fires could be seen 
in several directions. The worst tirea 
of the present w< ek were reported in 
the Birch lake district and a large 
number of men from this city were 
taken under the direction of the forest 
rangers to flght the flames. The rain 
yesterday practically extinguished all 
the tires. 

Winton Commenpemrnt. 

Winton, Minn., May 29. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The c<jmmencement ex- 
ercK«es here took place Wednesday 
evening and nineteen diplomas in all 
were given out. The class renderel 
all of the progran: and in a creditabla 
manner. Tlie principal part of the pro- 
gram was a farce \\ liich was well ren- 
dered. Prof. Wernlund made a few re- 
marks at the conclusion of the pro- 
gram which were very much appre- 

Prof. Wernlund has had a very 
succe.«sful year and wishes that he 
!iad decided to stay with us another 
year, but ha3 all plans made to attend 
school next year. 

Lake County UeiegateK. 

Two il;irb«us, Minn., May 29. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald. >--.\t the regular 
monthly meeting of the Lake County 
Development association held in tha 
court h )use last evening the following 
were elected as delegates and alter- 
natp.s to represt-nt the local associa- 
tion at the tenth semi-annual conven- 
t on at Thief River Falls: Dele- 
gates, Thomas Owen:«, Ouy W. Small, 
John Dwan. F. E. FJvans, George Mun- 
ford and 1^ A. Daniels: alternates, J. 
P. I'aul.-'on. W. B. Woodward and Dr. 
J. D. Budd. 

Range TrnnH Toumnmrnt. 

F.uhl. Minn., May 29.— (Special to Tha 
Herald.) — The Range Teachers' TennI* 
tournament will be held at Buhl on 
June 6th. according to the announce- 
ments that have been issued. Accord- 
ing to the plan any teacher on the 
range who Is interested in the game 
may enter and play in the tournament 
that is scheduled. Drawings will be 
made In advance of the date so that 
the schedule may be published. It l» 
expected that there will be many en- 
tries from all over the range. 

• . 

Inpneving Road. 

Grand Rapids. Minn., May 29. — (Spe* 
cial to The Her.ald.) -The township of 
Grand Rapids is doing a good job o( 
road work where the road from I>a- 
prairle crosses the (ireat Northern 
track in front of the hospital. Thle 
road is a part of the Duluth-St. Vin- 
cent state road, and aside from beln« 
a bad railroad crossing, the .spot be- 
ing fixed has been a na^.'-ow. muddy 
stretch of road, and it is being widened 
and graded up so that it will be in 
good shape. 

* — ■ 

Newton MnkeH Offer. 

Hibbing. Minn. May 29— A deflnlt* 
proposition from Manager H. S. New- 
ton of the Me.«aba Electric road baa 
been received by the recorder offering 
to re-establish the stop at Washington 
street, discontinue the .stop at Second 
avenue and Pino street, and make a 
new stop at the corner of Third ave- 
nue and Center street. 



Mott, N. D., May 29— (Special to The 
Herald.) — The Missouri Slope Bankere* 
association, comprising Morton, Stark, 
Mercer, Dunn, Adams, Hettinger, Oliv- 
er. Bowman. Billings and Golden Val- 
ley counties, will meet here June S. 
Local bankers and business men have 
plana tor the reception of tlie vUltor% 

' I 








i i- t il 




May 29, 1914. 



Market Is Strong in Near 
Options With Good East- 
ern Inquiry. 


July — Open. 

Duluth 93^4b 

Minneapolis ... .'Jltg-i;^ 

('hi<-ago 87 Vi 

Winnipeg 96 

hVptember — 

' Duluth 89v»b 

I Minneapolis ... .88- '« 

Chitagro 86 "s-'; 

Winnipeg, Oct.. .87 "'4 

Flaxseed Closes Higher on 

Steady Bidding By 

Cnistiers' Interests. 


.96- U 

.89 •■4. 
.87 '8 


.90 -^ 


.87 «8 



.89 -^b 


.87 ^sb 



May 28. 
.91 'h \-*h 
.95 "ib 

.87 lab 

r ago. 






October . . - 






.90 V2 

Y'r ago. 



1.69 iii a 

1.61 !^i 

i.5'>:''8 ' 







May 28. 

1.68 34 

1.60 "«b 

T'r ago. 

T)iili:(h no.-ird of Trnrte, May 20. — 
Tlir ii«-ar ^\lif.->t o|>lioM<< ««To Htruni; 
at ilu" flosf. >la> whe.nt olo«*ed ' i«« up; 
July ' jc lip ami SeptfiubtT V40 olT. 
Bfu> fliirum «-lo»cil unohaiiKt-d andJuly 

OatH <-lu«i-<l uiichanft'rd a* SS-'HiC for 
«n trxrk. !(}<' eloMed unohaiiK<'d at 
StttO'HIo and barley unclianKcd at 55«e> 
C9<- for fliolft* Kr:)iii. 

At \\lniil|n-R. >lay oat* clost-d at 
37".s«* and Jul> at :5."^'v>v. 

I»ui.s on ."Winneapolls .Inly ^>lioat 
rlu.<^<-d at UO'sc l>ld and t-nllH at »l-h* 

AN heat pi iees were firm thr>ut;houi 
ti>da> s .session in ihe face of generally 
bearish crop reports. The May and 
July options did not nuive »ither wai" 
(luniiK the first three hours' tridin^. 
but the September option eased off 

A fair Lastern inquiry was reported 
by «'p»-raier9, and a '•onsiderable t-n- 
natje will be reported out of stook.s 
within the next few days. AVith '-u.- 
rent (nillinjj re<miifnients to be pro- 
vided Cor between now and the mar- 
kotins of the crop, the ea-^h situation 
Is regarded as exceptionally stroni?. A 
dc'creH.'e tf -ill. 000 bn in stock.<? is 
shown hero diiYing the last five days, 
and ii addi;icn nearly 500.000 bn ha.? 
been loaded on i^teanier.«» hut not yet 
re|)ort d out of store. 'rhi.>^ wiii 
redioe .-iipplies ( f .spring wheat in th>> 
local elevators down to about 3,700,00') 

The black rust rumor over which the 
advttine was engineered at ye.ste; Jay's 
clope. failed to devtlop into any ?m- 
porta'i--e. It met with denial from 
sonie crop reporters in the winter 
■wheat t.rritory thi< morring. Advices 
■Vi'-ro favorable all around with the 
exception that dry conditions exist in 
sections of oliio. f'.umper crops are re- 
garded as a.s^ured in practically every 
portion v.f the Stulhwe. t and Middlo 
\V«>.ot ."-tale-. It was iniimatt:d that 
the cutting of wheat ha.« been started 
In some seitions of Oklaho^na, and 
irenera'ly speaking the crop Is well 
advanced elsewhere. Xew«? from o^ er 
the .Vorthwest also continued encour- 
agln .;. 

AVith the exception of a run of 173 
cars to «'hicago. receipt.^ at the lead- 
ing American markets wre light to- 
day. The May option opened Ic of* 
dow'i there this morning, and It was 
intimated thf.t gome of the shorts had 
been enabltd to make a settlement in 
their oiitstarding contracts. 

May wheat opened unchanged at 
93"'.ic and remained at that figure up 
to the final hour. July opened un- 
changed at 9334 c and als^o did not 
move. The .Toly oijened un> hanged at 
8}''«o and «r,ld off ^^c. 

Tliere was continued .■strong Eastern 

demand for durum and its qnotati m 

advani-ed 'vc to 90-\c in th.e May (.p- 

tioM, while lulv was uncJianged at ')0c. 

Flax SelU HIiEher. 

Fair buyintr by crushers In small 
lot.s materialized in flaxseed today, 
and with light offering.^, moderate ad- 
vances were recorded in all options at 
the dose. 

The foreign markets were firm. 
Buenos Aires closing %c up and Ant- 
werp ^sc up. 

May flax opened .nnd closed •%c tip 
at $1.59''h nominally: July opened un- 
changed at S1.59V^ and closed *hC up 
at $l.lf)'H hid; September opened un- 
chanced at $l.60"s and closed -^c up 
at Sl.fil-'-H. and the October option 
opened unchang«='d at $1.59 and closed 
He up at $1.59^„ bid. 

At AV Inn 'peer. May flax closed at 
$1.38 '.^ and .Tuly at $1.40 bid. 

Duluth close AVheat— On tra<k: Xo. 1 hard. 95c: Xo. 1 northern. 94c; No. 2 
northern. 92fZ'92'^c; Xo. 1 northern to arrive. 94c: May, 94c nominal; July, 94c: 
September. 89-^0 bid. Durum— On track: Xo.. 1. 90»'fee: >»'o- 2. 88i^:.c: to arrive. 
Xo 1 90»/2C^ Xo. 2. 88V.-C; May. 90c asked; July. 90i^c. Linseed— On track. Jlf^N; 
to arrive $159»8: Mav. $1.59:', nominal; July. Jl.eO's bid: September, $1.61^s: 
October $1 59Si, bid. Oats— On track. 38-8c: to arrive. 38-»c. Kye— On track, 
59^{i61c:*to arrive. 59!&Clc. Barley—On tracK. -^^(P 59c choice 

Klevator rec»ipts of domet^tic grain — \\ heat, .-',.82 bu; last year. 63,5^0 bu, 

"""sSS^Us ^^'d^:;^;u?'^ra!^-Wheat. 189.825 hu: last year, 25,000 bu 

Elevator receipts of bonded gralu— Wheat, 6,166 bu; last year, none; flax. 

^'^'Shipme'nts ''of 'bonded "grain— Wheat. 14,500 bu; last year, none. 

Increase, 2.000 bu; spring, 4.255,000 bu; 
decrease. 160,000 bu; durum 893.000 bu; 
•decrease. 769.000 bu; bonded. 231,000 
bu; decrease, 143,000 bu; t^tal wheat, 
j 390.000 bu; net decrease. 4.0.000 bu. 
Coarse grains--Oats. 1.84&.000 bu; de- 
crease. 11.000 bu; rye. 19,000 bu; de- 
creas.-: 0,000 bu; barley 230.000 bu; de- 
crease. 25,000 bu; tlax. domestic. \i\}'- 
000 bu: bonded, decreui.-e. 609.000 bu; 
total flax, 1.920,000 bu; increase, net, 

'"^'T^taVall grains, 9.404.000 bu; net de- 
crease. 506.000 bu. 

Clearances reuported: Wheat and 
flour, equal to 952.000 bu; corn, 6.000 
bir; oats. 36.000 bu. 

♦ * • 

Prlmaarv markets report the foUow- 
inir receipts and shipments today: 

Wheat-Kecelpts. 609.000 bu; last 
year, holiday; shipments. 458.000 bu. 
last year, holiday. ^^^.^^^^^^ 


Oofn— Receipts. 1.170,000 bu; 
ments. 668.000 bu. 

Oats--Receipts. 564.000 bu: 

ments. 651.000 bu. 

* » * 

Duluth bonded grain «"^,«^<^JP^»V 
Wheat, 6 cars; barley, 1 car; tlax, 11 
cars; total. 18 cars. 

Thomas F. Milligan of the Monarch 
Klevator c.mpany of .^^'"^^^Pi'i*^' J^ 
here on his vacation. Like many oth- 
errrdr! Milligan spends his vacation 
bv con.sorting with grain men and 
talking business. 

* * * 

The Kensington is loading out 223.- 
000 bu oats at the c;iobe ele'vators. and 
the (J. L. Craig 58,000 bu spring wheat. 
100 000 bu durum and 44.000 bonded 
wh^at at the Consolidated elevator to- 
rinv The steamer Albright will also 
?ome under the spouts for 220.000 bu 
sprng wheat to be shipped to Chicago 
fo fill an order received by Stephen 

H. Jones, 

* * » 

At Minneapolis the cash demand was 
just fair. No. 1 northern blue .= tem sold 

oration in Indiana, but s'ome districts 
have had favorable rains. In Ken- 
tucky. Tennessee and Southern Indiana 
dry weather and high temperatures 
have been unfavorable for maturing 
wheat. The general prospect indicates 
the largest winter wheat crop evec 
harvested, but materially below the 
high estimate of a month ago." 



Early DecliniBs in Stocks 

Are Followed By Some 


Leading Issues at Best 

Figures in the Final 




at 1 

fc)r the 
rust In 

No. 1 
N". 1 
Nn. 1 
No. 1 
Xo. 1 
No. 2 
No. 1; 
No. 1 
No. 1 
Bar Joy 


Xo. 2 
No. 1 
No 1 
No. I 
N(/ 1 

ra»ili Salen Friday. 

tiirfh«r!i «heai. 1 car 

i.crtherii wheat. 1 car 

tionheiii wlieal. 1 var 

fioriberii wheal. :!.00n l>'i. 
•i(;:tlier:i wheat. l.t'OO hu, 
isiTtheni wfieat. :t rars.. 
tmrtliera wlieat. 1 car.... 

iliiniiii. 1 car 

i;i>rtl)eiii witeal. ".9i»0 bii 

. 1 .ar 

, 1 car 

, 4 cars 

1 car 

I ciir. No. 
1 lar. No. 
I far. N". 


to arrhe. 
to arrire. 


wliite. . . 
white. . . 
white. . . 


1 r.-jr. .Xo. a 

nc fO)) b.i. cliclce 

Vax, •.' <ar» 

fli.T. 1 car 

fbr. '2 cars 

fla.'S, S.fiOO bu. lo nrriie. 


. !>:{-» 








..■59 '4 


Cars "f wheat rtf-eived: 

Y'sterday. Year ago 

Duluth 22 4: 

Minneapolis 117 

Winnipeg 182 

Chi -ago 173 

Kansas City. bu..40,rt00 

St. Loui.-, bu 19.000 

» * ♦ 
Cars of linseed received: 



Year ago. 




Duluth 5 

Minneapolis 4 

"Winnipeg 18 

• « • 

Foreign ch>9lng cables: Liverpool 1 
— Wheat, «2'ft'^»d higher; corn, >4 <u "'3d i 
hish. r. Paris — Wheat. I'itS^^c higher; 
flour. 1 '.i'?il*,^c high<^r. Berlin — 
Wheat. Uc lower. Budapest — Wheat. 
%c hieher. Antwerp^VVheat. un- 

« * « 

Duluth .<ar Itmpection: Wheat — No. 
1 northern. 13: .\'o. 2 northern. 4; sam- 
nl*' grade, 2: durum, 2: winter. 1; total 
ih»at. 22; last year. 42; flax. 5; last 
year. 21: oats. 3: last year. 17; rye, 4; 
last year, 4: barley. 16; last year. 9: 
total of all grains, 50; last year. 93; 
on track. 75. 

« * « 

Duluth grain stocks, giving changes 
In Ave days; 

Whent- Western winter, 11.000 bu; 



Special attention fflven to caah 
i:raTns. We glv« alt shipments our 
I personal attention. 


to 3*'3C over July and velvet 
chaff at li^iS-l-^c over -'"'i- ^ T*},?;*^ 
was no change in the flour trade. 'Ihe 
demand was limited. 

Broomhall estimates world s ship- 
ments exclusive of North America at 
8.400.000 bu against 8.1 l.^^OV^" h^^,^* 
week. Of this Europe will take about 
7 600 000 bu. Total shipments last week 
were 13.608.000 bu. and last year 14.- 
176 000 bu. Arrivals into the L nited 
Kingdom were about 2.800.000 bu. Au- 
stralian wheat shipments were M3-- 
000 bu and Indian shipments (36.000 
bu Estimates for next week are 
1.300.000 bu wheat. 

B "\V Snow is authority 
Statement that no fears of 
need be expected from black 
winter wheat and that it is . 

a minor affair. The bla. k rust does 
not become a factor unless the season 
Is late enough for the third cycle of 
spores to develop, and the crop this 
rear is .slightly earlier than normal. 

♦ V • 

Broomhall cabled from Liverpool— 
-Wheat — Firmer American cables yes- 
terday together with dearer European 
offers, stimulated shorts to cover, and 
the opening was Vid higher. Follow- 
ing the opening, there was a further 
gain of is®>.id on lighter Indian of- 
fers improved demand for American 
v.inters at higher prices, and a fore- 
ca.'st of lighter world's shipments, 
other than from America with pre- 
dictions of a large percentage of these 
destined to the continent. Continental 
demand shows signs of renewed activ- 
ity, and cargo offers are firmer. At 
1:30 p. m.. the undertone was firm 
:^fi V-d highr:r. Corn opened under 
pressure of realizing induced by the 
heavy feeling in Buenos Aires and 
values were \i^d\d lower. Follow- 
ing the opening, there was a further 
break of -'sd in July with realizing on 
a rumor that a cargo of Plate had 
been diverted to Liverpool and the fact 
that there were no shipments to Amer- 
ica this week. At 1:30 p. m., the 
market was irregular, July %d lower, 
and Sept. 'gd lower." 

An Argentine cable said that the 
weather there is fine but warmer., and 
warm weather is predicted. Cool dry 
weather is needed. The outlook for 
the new wheat crop there is fine. Corn 
arrivals are very light, and the qual- 
ity is poor. 

m * * 

Argentine wheat shipments this 
week were 560.000 bu. as compared 
with 1,176.000 bu. last week and 1,384.- 
000 bu. last year. Oats. 320,000 bu.. 
against 440.00 bu. last week and 2.330,- 
000 bu. last year; corn, 1.082.000 bu. as 
compared with 1,718.000 bu. last week 
and 5,899.000 bu. last year. 
■» ♦ « 

I^ecount wired Baker's Chicago cor- 
respondent from Wichita, Kan. — "Pros- 
pects over thf territory recently cov- 
ered are as nearly perfect as wheat 
ever grows. The crop is all headed 
with enough moisture to mature. The 
crop In the east third of the state is 
more or less affected with fly, but the 
loss from that cause will not be felt 
if the balance of the standing grain 
matures properly. I do not expect 
severe hot winds, as there is so much 
veget.ation and moisture, and consider 
the possibility of black rust very re- 
mote as there, is generally wind here. 
A wonderfully large crop is almost 

« * 4> 

It being Decoration day. the Duluth 
board of trade and all the American 
grain exchanges will be closed tomor- 

* >» * 

Modern Miller says: "Wet weather 
In Texas has retarded wheat cutting, 
but more favorable conditions prevail. 
Oklahoma cutting will be general next 
week with faborable weather, with the 
high estimate of yields reduced. All 
reports from Kansas are favorable and 
a record production is promised. In Ill- 
inois army worms and Hessian lly have 
cut the prospects fullj' 25 per cent. 
There are increased reports of deteri- 

Wheat Has Slight Gain Which 
Gradually Wiped Out. 

Chicago. May 29. — Although rumors 
that shorts might suffer a squeeze to- 
day in the >vheat pit aroused coiisid- 
erable Interest, developments seemed 
to point the other way. The fact that 
this was the last day for delivery on 
May contracts and that the available 
supply here was lar^jely concentrated 
under the control of one interest 
formed the chief basis for predictions 
that the market would tighten to an 
uncomfortable degree. On the other 
h.ind. the interest in control had been 
free t-ellers on moderate advances, and 
that course was followed again today. 
Wheat prices opened the same as last 
night to ''»c higher in sympathy with 
firm cables. There was a slight 
further advance, and then all of the 
gain was gradually wiped out. 

The May «)ptlon was amply supplied 
throughout the session. In fact, de- 
liveries on track were accepted not- 
withstanding that the rules do not so 
require. Contrary to predictions the 
close of the day and of the trading 
month in wheat was devoid of sen- 

easy. 1/8 c to 

sation. Prices finished 
'i'S'-'HiC under last night 

Further rains in .Argentina gave the 
corn market a lift. BeSides prices were 
bullishly affected by the smallness of 
country offerings. The openlnft which 
was unchanged to >c higher, was fol- 
lowed by an additional bulge except In 
May for which there seemed to be -ut 
little demand. 

In the last hour May rose sharply 
on account of belated covering by 
short.s. The final trading exhibited a 
sensational jump, the close being at 
74c. a rise of 31,4c over last night. 
Trade, however, was not of any great 
magnitude . 

Complaints of continued crop dam- 
age despite recent rains put strength 
Into oats. May, however, was rela- 
tively weak. 

Provisions were inclined to sag with 
prices at the yards. Changes, tliough, 
were slight. 

Wheat: No. 2 red, 99@99>,4c; No. 2 
hard, 99@^99»4c; No. 2 northern, 97 'ff' 
98c; Xo. 2 spring. 96@98c. Corn. 71® 
71'4c; No. 2 yellow, 71@71>/ic; No. 3 
yellow, 70% (ft) 71c. 

Oats — No. 3 white, 40®40»^c; stand- 
ard. 10«4@41c. 

Rye— No. 2. U(o61c: barley. 52® 65c; 
$3.75 (ai 4.75; clover, $10.'?i/13. 
$19.52; lard, ^9.62; ribs. $10.62 

New York. May 29. — In the main, 
stocks were Inclined to sag during to- 
day's early operations, which were of 
a more than ordinarily restricted char- 
acter. The only active issue to show 
underlying strength was Missouri Pa- 
cific, with a gain of a point for the 
stock and as much for the convertible 
bonds. Implying a satisfactory outcome 
of the note extension plan. Canadian 
I'acittc. selling ex-dividend, lost a little 
more than a point, despite the reported 
disaster to one of Its steamsliips. Unit- 
ed States Steel. Chesapeake & Ohio, 
Baltimore & Ohio and metal shares de- 
clined material fractions. 

Although there was no pressure to 
sell, stocks moved toward a lower level 
as the session advanced. To the aver- 
age speculator the Federal govern- 
ment's attitude in the matter of anti- 
trust legislation and railroad investi- 
gation was regarded as somewhat dis- 

St. Paul softened in sympathy with 
its new financing and .N'ew Haven's 
weakness came from obvious causes, 
9s also did that of Baltimore and Ohio 
and New York Central. Of all the bet- 
ter known issues. Reading alone held 
fairly steady despite weakness In Le- 
high Valley, its affiliated property. 
More gold for Europe was under nego- 
tiation. • 

Bonds were easy. 

Conditions were unchanged during 
the mid-season except for substantial 
gains In a few specialties, including 
Beet Sugar, which rose 2 points on re- 
ports of an advance In the raw 
product. London sold moderately but 
persistently here, chiefly of Steel, total 
sales aggregatlnff perhaps 10.000 
shares. Forecasts indicate a faiily 
large loss of cash by the local banks 
for the week. 

The market closed steady today. 
In the final dealings prices of leading 
issues rose to their best. The recovery, 
it may be assumed, resulted more fronj 
covering of short contracts than from 
any definite infcrmatlon. 


Quotations furnished by Paine. \Veb- 
er & Co.. Alworth Building. 

I Uish.l Low. I Cloae. 


Can . . . 

& Tel... 

& Ohio. 


Wheat — 
.Tilly .... 
Sept .... 

t'oin — 



July .... 



.65% -66 










..18 '4 


90 -^ic; 

Wheat Quiet and Little Change in 
Prices Shown. 

Minneapolis, Minn.,' May 29. — Wheat 
was still quiet today, prices showing 
little change. 

Wheat — May opened. 90»8c; 
90':ic; low, 90c; closed, 90c. July 
ed. 91 %c; high, 91*bc; low, 
closed, 90Ti^^91c. 

Cash— No. 1 hard, 95»^ fi)95'4c; No. 1 
northern, 92iA@94ii.c; to arrive. 92 Vi 
^93V^c; choice to arrive. 941,2c; No. 2 
northern, 90»/<: (ft 92 Vsc; to arrive. 91® 
92'Lc; No. 3 wheat. 88 's 'Saoi^c; corn. 
No. 3 yellow. 66^66',ic; oats. No. 3 
white, 38®38'4C, 

P^lax. $1.56 Vi® 1.58 1^. 

The flour market was Improving to- 
day and sales were better at about 
the previous prices. The mills are run- 
ning full capacity. Shipments, 67.700 
bbls. Barley, unchanged. Rye, 59® 
61>-2. Bran, $21.75. 

Alaska Gold 
Ar.acond{i . . 
Atchison . . . 
Am. Tel. 

C. P. (Ex. Dlv.) 

Car Foundry 

ChcEapoake & OIilo. 
Chicago Gt. Western 


Erie, common 

General Electric . . . 
Gt. Northern, pfd... 


Lehigh . . .• ! 

New York Central.^.. 
Nevada Consolidated.] 
Norfk & West ex-di 

Northern Pacific 


Ray Consolidated .... 


Rock Island pfd 


Pacific. , 

St. Paul 


Union Pacific . . . . 
U. S. Steel, com . . . 
IT. S. Steel, pfd... 

U. S. Steel. 5s 

Utah Copper 

Virginia Chemical 
Westinghouse . . . . i 
Western Union 

27 "4 
72 "i 
32 »^ 
91' A 


195 >4 
50 -^ 

13 ^i 
29 »4 

149 U 


I 17 

139 V2 

I 92% 

103 »« 






63 »i 


108 •'i 

109 '^i 







97 "9 

. 91 


91 % 

91%, ... 

50%; 50 % 

61%; 52 

13%! 13% 
I 41%! 41'% 
I 28%! 29 
1149 il49 
1 17 1 17 
'139% 1139% 
I 92 '/4 I 92% 
I 14%l 14% 
I 21%! 21><. 
I 4% I 
I 68% I 
I 63 '4 I 
1 94% I 
I 24%| _. ,„ 
1100 V4 1100 '4 
|108 1108% 
I 62%| 63 


68 % 
63 ai 

'•1 % 


i 4 




Quotations furnished by Paine, Web- 
ber & Co.. Alworth building. 


Bid. I Asked. 

Corn and Wheat Bulletin. 

I'T the tweiity-fuur liciirs tiiding al S a. m., Krlday 
May :i;': 



(Established 1865.) 




I SIlDiieapoUs . . . 
! .\U'Siuulria . ... 

! Campbeli 

I <_'riii)k»lou 

I Detroit 

' New I'lm 

Park Kapids ... 

KLH'ht iter 

1 \Vini!ci>ago 

! W(!rtiiliiBioii 

I .Mii'idreii , 

! MiJljuiik 

' .MUclicU 


i Itcllltl ! 

Mvux fills . . . 

Wateitowii . . . . 


I >iticiii:< 


! lidnljells 

I I'iokiiison 



' Jamestown . . . . 
j I.aii(;dr,ii 


I n . . ^ 

' Mlnot 

' .\ai>o:e<jn 




{.Mourhrad .... 

5St. J'aul 

I 51. a <'rosse 

i {ilurnii 

i Satire 

; Sltnild City .. . 

^H)>(mar<'k .... 
' jiDeUls Lake . . 

jtlraiKl Forks . 


' $Uavre 

i JMdPs City ... 

' JiWiiiiilpeg .... 

■ i; .r.attl<ford .., 
SU'rliire -Mbtrt 

! Styu".\pi)PUe 
J t Swift Current 
(iKdmontiit ... 


I Tempfrature llmlies 

State or,*Max-| tMln-|&bun- 

weather.i iinumj imuin [redtUs 





.1*1. Cloudy 1 








. . . .I'loudyj 


, Clear; 


. .... .Clearl 






.«. Cloud:] 









I't. Cloudy] 







... Clear] 
















Pt. Cloudy] 
rt. Cloudy! 



I 08 


I *<i 

I 50 

I *^ 

I 52 

1 54 

I 50 

I M 





1 .32 












1 -^i 
























1 .34 



1 .04 


























46 . 































































Allouez , 


41 \* 

American Zinc 






Butte & Ballaklava 



Butte & Superior 



Calumet & Arizona 



Calumet & Hccla 





1 7 % 

Chief Consolidated 






Copper Kange 



Daly West 


2 Butte • 






Goldfleld Consolidated. 


1 9-16 


81 M 




Hancock Cons 









Isle Hoyale 






T..nke CoDoer 




Mns.Q Cons 

6 '4 


Miami Copper 








Nevada Cons 



^orth T.ake 





Xorth Butte 

26 % 





Old Colony 



Old Dominion 









Rav Consolidated 



Sant.a Fe 









Shoe Machinery 



Superior Copper 


29 1^. 










United Fruit 



U. S. Mining 



U. S. Mining, pfd 



Utah Consolidated .... 



\ ictoria 


2 9-16 




RK.MAnws— Sliowera /ell over all of the grain 
region exteM the Ohio Talley and Tennessee. 

l«cal rorccasier. 

♦— Inrljes and luindrertthg. 

t— lllglieit yestrrday, lowcat last nlglit. 

i — N.'t Included In the averages. 

NOTl>-Tlie average highest and lowest f«mpe»- 
afures are mad* up at each center from the actual 
number of reports recehcd and the avexage preclpl- 
totions from Ui« number of ttctioiu repining 0.10 or 

Midway Home Market. 

-MiniieRota Transfer. .St. Paul. Minn.. May 28. - 
H.Trrelt & Zimniennan report: Market U apparently 
ii'iitra'ting to eummer t>roport|on<«. ('learan>-e was 
Kglit in all Hanses. Kxtra draft p«Ir« found a few 
taktrs. and delivery horses met with light demand. 
Hereipt« liKlif. 

I»raftcrs. e.xtra ,v $143^205 

Drafters, cholre lOlitf 145 

Drafters, ^minon to good 75^111 

Farm mare.i and horses, cxTta 120(A1C0 

Karni mares and hrrses. choice 900 120 

Farm iiorsfs. ."ommon' to good rO(!* 85 

DeJIvcrj- horses 60^ 160 

UrivcTs and saddlers ....-.■. 65(<< I'.ij 

Mule«. acc<rrding to stm.. 7r>(9]'J0 

Time loans firmer. 60 and 90 days, 2% 
per cent; six months, 3% per cent. 

— — m * 

Chleaao I.ivratock. 

Chicago, May 20.- flogs— Herelpts, 14.000; slow at 
yesteida^' s average; bulk of Balei*. 18.13^8.25; light. 
$«.05<i48.2.); ndxed. $8.05@8.27 V4 ; heavy. $7.8068.25; 
rough. $7.K(»c?7.!t,5; pigs, 7..30fe8.10. 

Cgttii^-Kecflins, 100; we«k; beeves, $7.40@9.30; 
steers, $7.<)0&8.15; sttokers and feeders, f6.:io^8.30; 
cous and heifers, $3.70(fl(8.75; calves, $7.00«By.75. 

Sheep— ReceliHs. 0,006; sleatb ; aheep. $5.25(a'6.15; 
jearlliigs, $6.10(s>7.05; lanjhs. t6.15(g8.20. 

liOndon StockM. 

I^ondon, May 29. — American securi- 
ties opened quiet and steady. Later 
Canadian I'acittc lost 1% points but 
the rest of the list moved Irregularly 
within narrow limits. The closing was 


New York. May 29. — Cotton futures 
closed steady; July. 13.13; Aug.. 12.95; 
Oct., 12.63; Dec. 12.69; .Ian., 12.51. 

Spot quiet; middling, $13.75; gulf, 

SoAth St. Pnul Llveiitock. 

South .St. Paul, Mlhii . .May 20,- Hog»- Reoeipt^. 
7,-'ti(i; bttady; range. |7.75ta7,8J; bulk, $7.80(g7.85. 

Cattle — Uecelpl.'*, 1,260; killern, steady; steers, 
$6.00(<i8..'>0: cows aiid heifers. $5.00(3 7.75; calves, 
steady, $6.00(<'8.75; stockciTi and feeders, steady to 
6tronB, $5.0O(a7.50. 

.Slieep — Uecelpts, 3C0; steady to 25c lower; lambs, 
$3.j0('i9.00; wctliers, $4,.50(«5.50; ewes, $2.00(S5.00. 

Bank I^xpliang;e« LeniM. 

New York, May 29. — Bank ex- 
changes this wecK according to Dun's 
Review are $2,535,210,904, a loss of 5.6 
per cent from la.=t year. 

Kfw ¥ork Cirain. 

New York. May 29. — Wheat: Biky 
nominal; July. 95%#95%c; Sept., 
93 %c. 

Llrerpool Grain. 

Llterpool, .May 2'J. .Spot, -No. 1 Manituba. 7s 7d; 
So. 2. 7s .'-."/zd; So. 3. 78 4^d; July. 78 3"id; 
OcUiber, 78 l^id. 

Corn- .Spot, Qulet; American mixed, Cs 7d; July, 
53 l?id. 




Malaga giupc, keg $7.50 

Pineajiples 824) Cubans, crate 3.75 

Pineapples, Klorida, crate 4.25 

Chtrriis. 10-lb b'jxoi, box 2.25 

t lanbenies, evaptraled, (36 pkgs.) cartuu 2.75 

Meh'iis. cantalou|)es. pony, crate 5.50 


Misaouii 24 quans, crate 3.25 


P6 112 126 1.jO 176 200-288 

Fancy .\avel»$3.2j $3.50 U.-J $4.50 $4.75 
Kxtra Choice 

.Navels .... 3.(0 3.25 4.00 4.25 4.50 

t^vastlka 28s 36s 46s 54s 64s-80s 

Ijraiid ...,$3,25 $3.50 $4.2« $4.75 $5.75 

LK.MONS— 2T0s 30(t« 300s 

Lemons. Fancy Callft'inia, 

box $6.00 $0.25 $6.25 

I.cnions, Kxtra Choice California. 

box 3.50 5,75 5.7."i 

l.lmes. fancy. Iws 1.50 


Bananas. Fancy Litnon, lb '. . .04Vi 

BOX APPLES - Kx. Fancy. Stand, Choice. 

Iloinan Uiaulics $2.25 

Ben Davis $2.00 J2.t'0 


Ccltry, California trimmed jumbo, dozen 

Celery, Fhirlda Fancy Green Top, crate 


T( matoes. Florida, crate 

Tomatoes. Florida, basket 

<J!Ki:i:.\ VEtJKTALES— 

.^sparatT'^.ll H. <I., ilozen 

Beans, wax. box. $1.75; hamper.., 

Beans, ^-retn, hamper 

Bet t s. l.-auiper 

Carrot.s, hamper 

Cauliflower. St. Ixiuis, basket. $2.25; ciate. 
Cucuu-ixr*. Sireator. hex, $1.60; dozen. 
("ucumbeiTs, Fancy, 2 (ioy.en box. $2.00; 
Cuc-umliers, per hamper, $2.00; crate.... 

Chives, lox ■ SO 

KgK plajii. crate 6.25 

Head lettuce, hamper, $2.00; haakex... 

Lettuce, leaf. 3 dozen, box,,., 

10-box lots 


. 1.00 
. 4.25 

. .70 

. .60 

. 2.00 

. 2.00 

. 1.60 

. 1..50 

. 2.00 


dozen. 1.10 







Ltttuce. leaf 

-Mint, doxen 

Mushrinnu', ixjund .' 

Onions, green, lni.she! 

Onions, home giown, dozen 

Peas, Telephone, bcx. $1.80; hamper 

Peppers. ba>Ket 

I'eppeis, crate 

l•ar^;ley, huiliouse, dozen 

Pie plant, home giowii, orange boxes, buz.... 

Kadiahes, hothouse, dozen 25^ 

Iladlslics, hamper, 51.50; Jizen 

Uadlshes. Tip. box 

i^plnach, ha.sliel 75 

S<iua»h, hamper 2.25 

Turnips, haniiier 1.40 

Water cress, tMsket, 'iOv; dozen 40 


Bau'as, cwt 1.75 

earn Is. per cwt.. $2.50; tub 2,50 

I'arsnlps. per cwt., $2,25; w.Hshed, per tub.... 1.75 

Onious, Spanish, per bushel '. . 2.75 

Onion, fancy yellow, iia<k 3.50 

Oni' 11.', white, crate 2.75 

Onions, Bermuda, crate 2.75 

Cabbage, .Mlsslfslppl, crate 2,75 

Brown Iwani. bushel 1.40 

Lima l>eans, inipoited. pound 08^z 

Uor^iradSsh. bbl., $11.00; per lb 11 

Minnesota stock, e.x(ra fancy, no discount, 

per bu no 

La. new stock, bushel 2.00 


Triuniplw, bushel 

Early Oldos, bushel . . 


Block ^^wl?s, lb 

Brick, half, lb . . 
TA\ins, New York state. 
Twins, Wi»<X'nsln, lb . 
Ynung America, lb ... 

Llmbureer, Id 

.SwL<s, Imported, lb.... 

I{o(iuef<irt. lb 

Camcuibert, dozen .... 

llomau. lb 

Edam, Par., dozen.... 


Fresli, doztn 



Pilnls. lb 

Tub, ib 

First creanierj' 

Imitation creamery ... 
Hair?-, Ih 

Beef, native Kieers. 

Beef, heifers 

.Mution, per lb 

Pork liiins. per lb 

\eal. |>cr lb 

l>amb, i>er lb 

Laid, |)er lb 


Koasters. lb 

Fowls, lb 

t.wks, lb • 


Hens, heavy, lb , 


Spi Ings .' 


















. 1.00 
. 1.00 

. .17'4 

. .14 

. .18 

. .164 

. .18'i 

. .16 

. .25 

. .31 

. 4.U0 

. .30 















Ducks 20 

Tiiikeys, No. 1 

Turkeys. No. 2 


Choice timothy, per Ion 

No. 1 timothy, per ton 

i tlmotliy, per ton 

1 nii.xed limotlo'. P*r ton., 

2 mixed timothy, inr ten, 

1 prairie, i»er ton 

2 prairie, ptr ton 

3 prairie, per t<.u 

Ml<lland, per ton 

Midland, per ton 

Kjc straw. i»er ton 

Oat straw, per ton 






. .. 13.50(1 14,00 
. .. 13..50iu'14..-»0 
. .. 12. 00(a 13.00 
, .. 13. 00(a 14.00 
, .. 12. OOCt 13.00 
, .. 10.0(t®11.00 
. .. 10. 00r« 12.00 
, .. S.OOtalO.OO 
,.. 6.00(n> 6.50 
. .. 5.50® 6.00 


New Vork. 

May 2*.- Butter— Firm; 


secoi.u-, ._,.v-.-.-, .- . --...= — .i^. 

ladles, current make tlrsts, 19®19',sc; packing stock, 
cnrieiit make. .No. 2. 17(al7',<ic. 

Cheese- -Flmi; rei-eipts, 2.100 boxes; stale whole 
milk, fresh white or colored spe<'lal.s, 13\6jl4c; aver- 
age fancy. 13>sc; skims, I^jCo'lOc. 

Eggs— Firm; receipts. 26,200 <ase8; fresh gath- 
ered extras, 22',i:(n 23<': extra firsts, 21'.3c; flr«t?, 
I!t4f<i20'sc; seconds. 18\ii(Sl9c; state, Pennsjlv.nnla 
'and nearby hennery white, 22Hi(n23c; gathered whites. 
21',4(rt22'2<-; lieunery browns, 22®23c; mixed colora. 

Calf, wnder 6 iDa 



Kips. 4 to 12 Um 

Baited, aU we'gbts 



Uorse and mul« Ulda 



Baw Vvi*-' Large. 



Bear $18.00 



Bear, cub 8.00 






Clret cat 60 


FUber 25.00 



Fox. lUrar SOO.OO 


200 00 

Fox, crowa 20.00 



Fox, gray 1.75 



Fox. red 7.60 



Lynx 12.80 



Mink, dark B.SO 



Mink Dale 3.50 


2 00 

llmk, brown 4.50 



Otter, dark 18.00 






Otter brown 15.00 


Otter, pola 12.00 

Skunk, black 4.00 

Skunk, Bhort etrlped 3.25 

• •■■ 


Bkunk. stilted 2.50 

■ t • ■ 


. — .*— 



After showln 
greater part of 
turned firm at 
Ingr. and closing 
up In some Issu 
in congestion i 
uatlon. and tl 
Anaconda Copp 
a period of • 
amounting at 
pounds of cop 

Hutte & Sup« 
at $26.63; Alat 
at $27.63; Calu 
off at $66.63; (. 
up at $33.25; 
at $26.60; Shati 
and Amalgam: 
off at $72.87. ( 
$1.50 at $81. 

Keating was 
Duluth curb lis 
ment & Sonora 
met & Corbln 
15 cents and •* 

A circular 1< 
shareholders 01 
ed Mines com 
Salt Lake Clt 
to join him ii 
the Federal co 
aware. In th; 
the plaintiffs 
ings of the G 
Copper Mines 

Paine. Webb 
ing wire fron 
some business 
rope on a basii 
New York equi 
the copper ma 
offering here f 
14»4c for elec 

Copper expo 
May 28 were 3 
667 tons. For 
were 30.777 to 
tons, and from 
increase of 21. 

Old Dominio 
terly dividend 
able July 7. 
19 to June 29, 

g weakness during the 
the day. mining stocks 
Boston in the late trad- 
r prices were practically 
es. A weak factor came 
n the copper metal sit- 
le Intimation that the 
er company has started 
.curtailment in outputs 
the present to 3,000,000 
per a month, 
rior closed 25 cents up 
ika CJold a fraction up 
:iiet & Arizona 38 cents 
treene-Cananea 25 cents 
\orth Butte unchanged 
uck 25 cents up at $25. 
ited Copper a fraction 
Iranby sold ex-dividend 

a strong feature in the 
t, selling at $1.50. Calu- 

sold at 75 cents; Calu- 
it 28 cents. Florence at 
5avanna at $1.50. 

* * ♦ 

tter has been issued to 
' the Giroux Consolidat- 
)any by E. A. Wall of 
,% Idaho, inviting them 
1 an action brought In 
urt of the state of Del- 
s It will be .nought by 
to withdraw the hold- 
iroux and Butte & Ely 
rrom the Consolidated 
« * « 

;r & Co. had the follow- 
1 New York: "Beyond 
done yesterday in Ku- 
t a trifle better than the 
valent of 14',4c'a pound, 
rket is stagnant. Metal 
reely by large sellers at 
iTolytic delivered thirty 

4> Ik « 

-ts for the week ended 
S39 tons, an increase of 
the month to date, they 
ns. a decrea^^e of 3,702 
Jan. 1, 183,012 tons, an 
D13 tons. 

* • .* 
n has declared a quar- 

of $1 per share. pay- 
Books close from June 
both days inclusive. 


Steel Corporation Will Con- 
tribute Nearly $2,000,- 
000 to County. 

Several Other Checks of 

More Than $50,000 



Bid. Asked. 

Butte-Alex Scott ! 

Calumet & Corbin 

Calumet & Morit. Cons. 
Calumet & Sonora.... 


Hill-Cuyuna Mln. Co.. 
Cuyuna-Mille i^acs.... 

Chief Cons 

Cliff Mining 

Denn -Arizona 



Rainbow Dev 

Red Warrior 

San Antonio 


oierra ................ 


Warrior Dev 

4.50 ! 

5 6.00 





• • • • 


• • • • 








• • « • 








• • a • 


• • • • 


• • • • 


• • • • 









Exciting Chase and Battle 

Follow Attempt to Pass 


Following a 
which fists, a 
were the wet 
aged 22. 


clothes man an 
of forgery. 

Johnson. wh< 
two checks th 
from Superior, 
tempted to cas 
nue Clothing s 
and Michigan 
the clerk to 
presented, ref, 
upon Johnson 
line with tJie ' 
suit. Johnson 
nue West for : 
vant was upon 
royal then ens 

Johnson is »i 
at Liavant will 
first blood. L 
with his right, 
ground. The 1 
and grabbed a 
assailant. La- 
grabbing a pic 
the "pick" poli 
into a doorwF 
vigilant watch 
arrived and 

n exciting battle in 

pickax and a shovel 

pons, Edgar Johnson. 

arrested by a plain 
d locked up on a charge 

) asserts that he found 
s morning on his way 

is said to have at- 
1 one at the Fiflh Ave- 
tore. Fifth avenue west 
street. Arthur L,avant, 
whom the check was 
used payment, where- 
took flight for the car 
vily clerk in close pur- 
stopped at Eighth ave- 
i Superior car, and La- 
him in a jiffy. A battle 

lid to have made a pass 
I his right, drawing the 
avant then came back 

felling Johnson to the 
alter was up in a trice, 

shovel to beat off his 
'ant came right back, 
kax as he came. With 
jed. he backed Johnson 
y where he kept a 

until Officer Lablng 
took Johnson to the 


..r.. . •. ». ...«j ..- - receipts, 9.000 

tul«; oriaineo' extras, 2t!ti-6?4i'; firsts, i!4>-<s(a25^«c; 
swonUs i2>4(<<:!4i-; process e.ttras. 20 'its 21 '.si' ; 

Fargo, X. D 

The Herald.)— 

baseball fans 

arrival of two 
series to begir 
ble-header wit 
Twlrler Swank 
league, signed 
Minneapolis an 
ing. The othe 
seph. Mo., in th 
are on the gr> 

.. May 29.— (Special to 
Fargo and Moorhead 
are rejoicing over the 
pitchers in time for the j 

with tomorrow's dou- 
n Grand Forks. One Is | 

of the Pittsburg City i 
by Detroit, farmed to ; 
d sent here for season- i 
r is Maukry of .St, Jo- | 
e W<^stern league. Both 

New Vork Mon^y. 

New York. Ma^^ 29. — Mercantile pa- 
per, 3*4 4^4 per ctHit; sterling exchange, 
steady; 60 days., $4.8576; demand, 
4.8835; commercial bills. $4.3614. Bar 
silver, 56 ii per cei>t; Mexican dollars, 
41c. Goverrmont bonds. steady. 
Railroad londs, irregular. Call money, 
firmer; l'5i@2 pgr cent: ruling ratQ | 
1% per cent; closing, l%iQ2 per cent. | 


ChlcHgn. >Xay 29. — Uutter lliglier; rerelpts. 9.160; 
creamery extras, 2614c; extr» Wrsts, 2.'>ca26f; flr»t«. 
22w24c; gtoonU.-*. 20(*21c. Ken -lllglicr; rpceiiits, 
lt;.l)3.) tascs; at luirk. cases liuluilcil, lRi<il8>ic;| 
ordinary firsts IT'iC.K^ic; firsts. 18»4(^18?ic. I 
t'licese- fiicliange<l. Potatoes— l>j\ver: tcccipts. 23 j 
cars; MIclilcan ami Wtoconsln, wlitie, 80(«8jc;i 
Mlcliiuan red, 70^ 80c; L«ulstana new, $1.30. 
rt'iiltry— Lower; fnwlg, 14'4c. 


Orcrn Salted Kidea— 

Steers, over 60 Iba tO.I4H 

Branded itcers, over 60 Iba 13 

Cows, 25 lbs and up. and light atMrt. 

under 60 Ihn 14H 

Cows. 23 Iba and up. and tlfbt staerib 

under CO Iba. brauUeU 12H 

(>uUf ,..••••••••••••••••••• ••••••••• •Is 

Long-lialred k!pa. 8 to 25 lla 14Vi 

Veal kips, IH to 2S lbs 16 

Green borse lUdea • l.M 

Dry Hides — 

Territory butchers, orer 15 Iba M 

Murrain ai:d fallen, over 15 ItM IS 

Mii.neMta. Pakota. Wlscoosln. Iowa. 

under 19 Uia....i«>ti.««t.«Lt«<«<^* •!' 






Leach Cross Is Favorite. 

San Francisco. May 29. — Leach Cross, 
the New York lightweight is a 2 to 1 
favorite for his twenty-round fight 
here tonight with Hed AVatson of Los 
Angeles. The boys will weigh in at 

136 pounds. 


Powerw Jt.iike, N. D., Firo. 

Powers Lake, N. D., May 29. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The John E. 
Stone livery barn in thl« city was 
completely destroyed by fire with a 
loss of over ? 6,000. Only one horse 
was cremated, but considerable e-iuip- 
ment was burned. The origin of the 
fire Is uncertai i. 

^- . 

Shriner* at Grand Foriikn. 

Grand Forks. N. D., May 2i». — <Spe- 
CKl to The Herald.) — This Is Shrlner 
day in Grand Forks, Kem templ«^ hold- 
ing a ceremonial session for the pur. 
pof»e of initiating a class of ftfty nov- 
ices. There w 11 be the usual ecrly 
evening fcaturo??. Including a parade, 
prelinilnary to the ceremonial session. 

On Her Maiden Trip. 

Liverpool. Mny 29. — The new 47,000 
ton Cunard liner Aquitania came out 
of the Gladstone dock today prepara- 
tory to starting' on her maiden voyage 
to New York tc morrow. The company 
entertained l.OdO quests oa board. I 

Checks from the office of the United 
States steel corporation will be paid 
over to the county treasurer this aft- 
ernoon amounting to a figure esti- 
mated at between $1,500,000 and $2.- 
000,000, which represents the 
semi-annual installnn-nt of the 1913 
taxes of the Oliver Iron Mining com- 
pany, the Minnesota Steel company 
and other subsidiaries. 

Today is the last day for the pay- 
ing of real estate taxes without pen- 
alty. One-half of the entire tax mu.<!t 
be paid before 5 o'clock tonight or 10 
per cent penalty will attach to the 
entire amount. The steel corporation 
is Minnesota s larg. si taxpavtr. X 
year ago It paid $1,519,505.^9" as the 
first half. 

Other large taxpayers and the 
amounts which haJ been paid in up to 
noon today were: Great Northern Ore 
Propertie.s, $161,914; Rogers Brown 
Iron company. $4 7,046.81; Pickands- 
Mather & Co., $48,084.17; Shenango 
Furnace company. $44,966.16; Virginia 
Ore Mining company. $23,011.52; Re- 
public Iron & Steel companv, $30,634.08, 
^1}^^J^^^^^^^^^ Jron company, $65.- 

/ 09..;0. 

The rush at the counter has been 
particularly heavy during the last two 
7^^?* . ■^^ '^ estimated that more than 
1.800 taxpayers were waited upon yes- 
terday at the treasurer's office and a 
steady stream poured into the office 
this morning. 



An agreement was signed todav by 
business men of West Duluth to remain 
closed the greater part of tomorrow. 
They propose to open at 5 o clock to- 
morrow afternoon and remain open un- 
til 10 Mock. The following are the 
merchants: J. M. Rlais. A. Fieldman. 
Boston .Store. Bell Store. O. T. Strand. 
Swanstrom &.Erioson. Solberg & Berg- 
lund. Mohaupfs 5 & 10c Store. Rockwell 
Shoe company. Stewart Shoe company, 
J. A. Harris. Kastriner & Ncunian. Mi.os 
Graetz. N. H. Sorcnson & Co.. .\ Frei- 
muth. Samuel Lavick. R. A. Clark, Miss 


A jury in Judge Cant's division of 
the district court this morning after 
having been out until an earlv h{)ur to- 
day returned a verdict whi<-h gave W. 
B. Le Blanc $626 damages against R. 
B. Knox. One juror. Alert Overton, 
did not concur and the verdict was re- 
turned under th* five-sixths law. 

Le Blanc sued for $1,000 judgment, 
claiming that he was entitled to this 
amount for stock in the Rhodes- Motor 
company which had been purchased 
from Knox but which had never been 



John Bores, convicted of robberv in 
the first degree. Fred Linn and Victor 
Linn, each charged with separate of- 
fenses involving the charge of grand 
larceny in the second degree, will bo 
arraigned before Judge Bert Fesler in 
district court this afternoon for sen- 
tence. Bores was tried and convicted 
and the other two prisoners pleaded 
guilty. All were indicted by the May 
grand jury. 

Yesterday afternoon Judge Fesler 
deferred .sentence in three cases 
brought before him. The prisoners 
were James Ray Miller, charged with 
swindling, James Morky tViiilett. con- 
victed of grand larceny in the sec- 
ond degree, and John Koski. who was 
found guilty of robbery in the sec- 
ond degree. All will be brought be- 
fore the court later for sentence. 

X. P. Conference Meets. 

Hawley, Minn.. May 29. — The confer- 
ence of Congregational churches known 
as the N. P. conference was held here 
on Tuesday. The reports of various 
committees indicate that the affairs of 
the conference are in a prosperous 
condition. Among the new « hurohes 
recently erected is one at Wadena, 
which is said to have cost $20,000. 


GAGEMENT RINGS made and mount- 
ed to order at Henrlcksen's. 


monuments In the Northwest; call 
and inspect before buying elsewhere. 
P. N. Pet«^rson Granite Co.. 230 E. Sup. 

May 30 is Decoration day: call and see 
the Northwestern Monumetit cont- 
panv's display of monuments; honest 
prices and first-class service. 331 
West Second s treet. Both phones. 

Monuments to order direct from fac- 
tories; you save 20 per cent. Chas. 
Benson. Office 2301 W. 2nd Lin. 3S4. 

Duluth Floral Co.. 121 W. Superior St. 



street be- 

and Twelfth 

barn. Ninety- 

Hundred Fifth 

and Dickson 

To W. H. Burrls. 
East Superior 
tween Eleventh 
avenues .... 

To G. Garico, 

• . sixth avenue 

To W. .S. Moore, 
dwelling. (*ne 
avenu«j west 

To Highland company, repairs. 
Highland avenue between 
Palmetto and Myrtle streets. 

To Highland company, frame 
dwelling. Highland avenue 
between Palntetto and Myr- 
tle streets 

To J. W. Martin, frame dwell- 
ing. Juniata street between 
Fifty -third and Fifty-fourth 
avenues east 

To M. A. Dunning, parage. 
Woodland avenue between 
Twfcnty-flrst and Twenty- 
second avenues 

To E. O. Olund. garage. West 
First street between Sev- 
enth and Eighth avenues 










Alworth Building, Main Floor 






« • > 









■— ' K 














In tht> Matter ot the Application of tJ»e City of Duluth. a Municipal Corporation, 
for the Coiidomnatlon of Certain Lands in the County of St. liOuls and Stato 
of Minnesota, tor tho purpose of a Road, Highway or Boulevard. 

The Citv of Duluth. a Mnnicipal Corporation. Petitioner, 


William Abalan. Zakaya Abalan. hi.^ wife. Marshall H. Alworth, Nellie Alworth, 
his wife. E. P. Alexander, Aenes G. Alexander, his wife. A. L. Agatin, Marie 
A«atin. Ms wifo. William Bracher. Mary (alias) Bracher. his wife, Barrett 
& Zimmerman, incorporated. George William Busch, Mary (alias) Busch. 
his wife. Amelia Buach, George Busch. her husband, Thomas l""". Cole, Albert 
S. Chaso. Minnie D. Chase, his wife. City of Duluth, Charles Chartler, Mary 
(alias) Chartler. his wife. August Carlson, Mary (alias.) Carlson, his w»fe, 
Tona M. Chrudinsky, Robert J. Chrudlnsky. her husband. Carlton Land, 
Mineral & Minine Company, John Croft, Marv (alias) Croft, hl.s wife. Wil- 
liam Croft. ?Jarv (alias) Croft, his wife, Fred Croft. Mary (alias) Croft, his 
wif.-. Smith Crofl. Mary (alias) Croft, his wife. Hannah Croft and Smith 
Croft, her husband. Frank A. Day, Clar(»noe Dennis, Mary (alias) Dennis, 
his wife. Edgewator Land Companv. John L. Evans. Sena O. Falk. John 
(alia.s) Falk. ht-r husband, A. Fayling. Mary (alias) Fayllng. his wife, 
FrtniMi River Mining Company. James T. Gregory, Mary (alias) Gregory, 
his wife. John (.Juslafson. Mary (alias) f JustJif-'^on. his wife, Ovedea Gunder- 
son. Ole Gundorsion. her husband, Charl*»s L. Hyde, Mary (alias) Hyde, his 
wife, Zaydee B. Hickox. John (alias) Hickox. her husband, Peter Hansen, 
Mary (alias) Han.-en. his wife. Odin Hald*>n. Bereth Halden, his wife, Ger- 
trude M. Harlow, Frederick D. Harlow, her husband. E. Ingalls, ^ rank 
John.-*on, Mary (alias) Johnson, his wife, Ed. Johnson, Libby M. Jones, Isew- 
ton H. Jones, her Ims^band. Lee Johnson. Mary (alias) Johnson, his wire 
Henry J. Jewett. Mary (alias) Jewolt. his wifo. John Johnson, Mary (alias) 
Johnr^on. his wife. Ole Johnson, Mary (alias) Johnson, his wife. Lnmnuei 
Juusola, Marv (alias) Juusola. his wife. Lakeside Land Company. Bryan 
Lathrop, Helen Aldis Lathrop, hi? wife, Barbour Lathrop. Mary (alias) L-ain- 
rop. his wife. Margaret Lord. Robert Milkr. Alex McDonald. Duncan Mac- 
DonaUl. George M.Caskill, William A. McKay, Mary (alias) McKay, his wife. 
William Mackay, Mary talias) Mackay. his wife, Aleck Mackay. Mary (alias) 
Mackay. his wife. Watson Matson. Louise Matson. Ben S. Mayer, trustee for 
Caroline Smitz. Levy H Smitz. Helen Smitz Mayer Louis Smltz and Moses 
Smitz. Anna E. Molntyre. Edward C. Mclntyre, her husband. Helen S Miller, 
row Helen M. Towusend. Helen B. Mahon. Helen E. Mahon, Wlnnlfred H. 
Mah,.n. Winnifr.d Mahon. Nelson Morri-s. FMward Morris. Ira N. Morris. I. 
M McDonald. H. J. MJn.lstrum. Sr.. Mary (alias) Mlndstrum, hlij wife, H. J. 
Mindstrum Jr. Marv (alias) Mindstrum. M^ wife. Helen Smitz Mayer, John 
(alia.s) Maver, hor hu-sband. George W. Norton, as executor and trustee un- 
der the will of George W. Norton, deceased. George W. Norton. Mary (alias) 
Norton his wife. Dettv Norgren. John (alias) Norgren. her husband. William 
G Oliver Charks Olson, Mary (alias) Olson, his wife. Gust Osterburg. 
Wilson Palmer. Mary (alias) Palmer, his wife, Andrew Palo. Mary (alias) 
Palo his wife. Robert F. Paine, Mary (alias) Paine, his wife. James W. 
Paine Mary (alias) Paine, hi.-* wife, William E. Richardson. Kay S. Richard- 
son his wife. J. H. Raubcrt. Mary (alias) Raubert, his wife. L. G. Rogers, 
Tolm (alius) Rogers, her husband. Eunice B. Smith. John (alias) Smith, her 
hi^^band. Sterling Land Company, Orpha P. Smith, Orpha P. Smith, as 
euard an of Veva L. Smith. Valda M. Smith and Margaret A Smith Veva 
L smith Valda M. Smith. Margaret A. Smith. Jay O Smith A. M. Stearn.s 
Marv .alias) Stearns, his wif.-, Dan Stewart, Mary (alias) Stewart, his w fe, 
Adolph Sundstrum. Mary (alias) Sundstrum, his wife. John Sundstrum, 
Mary (alias) Sundstrum. his wife. Matt Swan Mar>- (alias) Swan, his wife 
XTurv (alias) Smitz widow of Moses Smltz, deceased, Caroline Smitz, Levy 
H 4 Uz Louis Smiiz, Moses Smitz, Arthur E. Schneiter, Carl Savldberg, 
TWnrv (alias) Savldberg. his wife. Sattler Liquor Company, S. Sunde. Mary 
?^nH3)<uSe his wife State of Minnesota. The Duluth Banking Compan.v, 
The Miliar SinViany Alfred W. Taussig Clark Tisdale John Tolson Mary 
lalias' ToUon his wife. The Laurel Glen Cemetery Association of 1894, 
\T Towii<«end Harrv Ben.-on Townsend. her husband, unknown heirs 
- •- • , ^ i_- .* T — .,„ 11' -D^i^^ deceased 


Tou. ui:d each of you. are hereby noti- 

That the petitioner above named, 
the City ..f Duluth. a municipa cor- 
poration, has duly complied with all 
the previsions of the statutes of the 
Ftate uf Minnesota to entit e it to ac- 
al estate hereinafter de- 

thirty-flve and six-tenths (235.6) feet 
on a curve to the right, with a radius 
of twelve hundred twelve (1212) feet, 
thence southeasterly one hundred 
eleven and three-tenths (111.3) feet at 
an angle to the left of sixty-three (63) 
degrees and fifty-seven (57) minutes; 
thence northerly three hundred eight 

, ^-x...- ...-.^...c....... and four-tenths (308.4) feet at an angle 

quire tne rtai esxaie uc»cw ^igh- ' of one hundred sixteen (116) degrees 

B.ribed. f-r Public use as ^/^^«fji^^f,^e • and three (3) minutes to the left, on a 
way or '''^^l^^^fj^^^rA and reco^^^^^^ to the left, with 

duly aPP7.y,ff • i^wk'^ nee "ssary. con: | thirteen hundred twelve 
declared timtit was, 'l^c^f^'^.'^^^g the | thence northeasterly seven hundred 

thirteen and seven-one-hundredths 

a radius ot 
(1312) feet; 

venient and desirable to a'^^,"\'^^,, .,, 

same for P"^"*^- "^"^--^^J.^^^ and adopt- I (713.07) feet on a curve to the right, 

of said lands with a radius of eleven hundred twen- 

tion dulv adopted, app 
ed a plat and survey 

ty-six and seventy-seven-one-hun- 
dreths (1126.77) feet; thenc* northeast- 
erly nineteen hundred seventy-eight 
(1978) feet tangent to last described 
curve, parallel to and one hundred 
^v>o» ...i.i t»^titloner has'filed in' the ' (100) feet southeasterly of the south- 
of the clerk of the above en- | easterly right j?f wayjlne of the Du- 

Bought lo be condemned; and has 
caused said ordinance and said resolu- 
tion and .-aid plat and survey to be 
duly recorded in the oftice of the regis- 
ter of deeds of said St. Louis county 

It is "^^-^fj^^^y to ^he fun enjo> ^^^^ . , -^ Owuer.i Bryan Lathrop, 

^'av^of boulevard /^r said petitioner Helen Aldis Lathrop. his wife, Bar- 
To ^quirrbvco\demaation, and to ap- hour Lathrop. Mary (alias) Lathrop. 
propViale. ta'ke and use. the lands and his wif«- 

frXd^' and "s^eUini ^/^rth^'a i^ fhe All that^p'ln'^If'iSe Southeast Quar- 
™ J^ nf each and every owner, pro- ter of the Southeast quarter (S. E. »/4 of 
name of each and e%erj ov> • ^ ! g. e. Vi ) of Section thirty-three (33), 

Sant or otLr person fnte^e^ted In the i In Township fifty-one (51), North of 
fame or anv £art thereof, so far as , Range thirteen (13), West of the 
known to ?ourpetiifoner and so far ; Fourth Principal Meridan. described as 
b!*°\^.!^ A^^,ivi.r, Kl«Vr-,^rtalned bv tlie' follows: Beginning at the southeast 

«3 comn'i'~=sioners to ascertain and de- Range Rai road; thence southwesterly 
tlrm^ne the compensation to be made forty-six (46) feet along the said right 
♦^ fli"n owner or owners, proprietors, ! of way line to the south line of said 
ienints. encumbrancers and others, re- | Section thifty:A^^f«.!3l>J.>^!rff_^^.lV 
epectively interested, for 

BotcLivc.. w»..x^o.v-. .-- the taking erly thirty-five (35) feet along the 
ind iniiriously affecting such land or ; south line of said Section thirty-three 
n?emi ds ^33) to point of beginning, containing 
You. and each of you. are further .0147 acres, more or less. 

notified that said petitioner, the City 
of Duluth, will, at a special term 

Namea of Ofrnersi Bryan Lathrop. 
Helen Aldis Lathrop, his wife, Bar- 
bour Lathrop, Mary (alias) Lathrop, 

r^e *»■.» ihnve entitled district court to b 

he held on the 27th day of June, 1914, i his wife. Albert S. Chase and Minnie 

at D:20 o'clock in the forenoon of saiii | D. Chase, his wife 

day. at the courthouse in the city -' ^ * 

Duluth". in" said St. Louis county and 
Stale of Minnesota, present said pe- 
tition ta the above entitled District 
Court and will apply to said court for 
the appointment of three competent 

and disinterested persons as commls- , w ^ ^ i^u* 

.lioners to determine the compeni^ation : (3); thence easterly one hundred eight 
sionera . ^^^^^ ^^^^ along the north line of said 

Section three (3); thence southwesterly 
one hundred forty-nine (149) feet 
parallel to and one hundred (100) feet 

Tract No. 4. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion three (3). in Township fifty (50), 
North of Range thirteen (13). West ot 
the Fourth Principal Meridan. de- 
scribed as follows: Beginning at the 
northwest corner of said Section three 

tioner should not be granted. . three (3) to the southeasterly right-of 

The hinds and r-al estate f^o sought i ^^^ j.^^^ ^^ ^^j^ railroad; thence south- 

TRACT NO. 1. I of said Section thirty-four (34); thence 

All that part of block forty-three ' southerly thirty-six (36) feet along 
(4j:>, forty-four (44). forty-seven (47) i j-^e west line of said Section thirty- 
and forty-eight (48>. Lester Park j four (34) to point of beginning, con- 
Fourth Division, St. Louis County, Min- i taining 8 acre.s, more or less 

to be maie to the owner or owners, 
proprietors, tenants, encumbrancers, 
and others respectively interested, for 

the taking of or injuriously affecting , ^ ^.^ ^.. * 

*aid land real estate property and 1 southeasterly from the southeaster- 
easenientt' | ly right of way line of the Duluth & 

That the object of said petition is to i Iron Range Railroad to the west line 
acquire by condemnation and to ap- i of said Section three (3); thence north- 
propriate, take and use, for public erly one hundred six (106) feet along 
nurpo-<es 'as a road, highway or boule- , said west line of said Section three 
va- 1 all those strips or parcels of' (3) to point of beginning, containing 
land Ivin? and being in the County of ' 0.122 acres, more or less. 
S* LoMis and State of Minnesota, here- Names of CK*n«Ts»t Bryan Lathrop, 
inafter particularly described. Helen Aldis Lathrop, his wife. Bar- 

That v.herever, in the list of names bour Lathrop and Mary (alias) La- 
hereinafter set forth, the word "alias" I throp, his wife. 
appears, following the Christian name; TRACTS ^OS. 6 AND 6. 

therein given of anv person interested; All that part of Lots three (3) and 
In anv of said lands, the real Chris- four (4) of Section thirty-four (34), in 
tian name of such per.-'on is unknown j Township fifty-one (Bl), North of 
to said netitioner. i Range thirteen (13), West of the 

That immediately following the de- ' Fourth Principal Meridian, described 
scrlption of each respective tract here- , as follows; Beginning at the south- 
fnafter described, said petitioner has ; west corner of said SectKan thirty-four 
appended the names of all persons who (34): thence easterly one hundred eight 
ha?- or claim an Interest In said tract' (108) feet along the south line of said 
as owners, proprietors, tenants, encum- ; ^^^o^J^l^L-'^^^l^JV.' ^^T^'l^Xe^ 

rc^otn, a''cordiiig to the recorded plat 


feet of the northerly line of Iv^ndon 
road, and also all that part of block 
f'^rty-one (41), in said Lester Park 
Fourth Divi.'?ion, which lies southerly 

NameM of Ownen»; Bryan Lathrop, 
Helen Aldis Lathrop, his wife. Barbour 
Lathrop and Mary (alias) Lathrop, his 

^^^^' TRACTS NOS. 7 AND 8. 

All that part of I.,ot8 one (1) and 

of a line commencing at a I'oint on the; two "(2)"" of Section thirty-four (34), in 

ff^'u'''^f ?li: ''nfW^]'^^'^ «^»^ Township fifty-one (51). North of 
block forty-one (41). hfty (50) feetiD„__^ fhirte^,^n (11) West of the 
northerly of the northerly line of said g^"f,^ ^^IrnnV^^/MlVidUn describe, 

I..ondon road and extending in a v.-est 
erly direction at right angles to said 
easterly line of said lot eight (8) to 
Its intersection with the northerly line 
of said London road 

West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 

described as follows: Beginning at the 
northeast corner of said Section four 
(4); thence we.sterly thirty-five (35) 
feot along the north side of said Sec- 
tion four (4) to the southeasterly right 

Fourth Principal Meridian, described 
as follows: Commencing at the north- 
east corner of said Section thirty-four 
(S4); thence southOTly nineteen hun- 
dred (1900) feet along the east line of 
said Section thirty-four (34) to point 






drid forty-six and twenty-elght-one- 
hundredths (1146.28) feet; thence 
southwesterly six hundred thirty (630) 
feet, tangent to last described curve; 
thonce westerly four hundred seventy- 
six and fifty - eight-one-hundreds 

of way lino of the DuHith & Iron Range j f47C 58) feet on a curve to the right, 

'""" *"" " * with a radius of five hundred seventy- 

thr(5e and sixty-nine-one-hundreds 
(573.63) feet; thence northwesterly six 
hundred ninety-seven (697) feet, more 
or le.--.«, tangftnt to last described curve, 
to the west line of said Lot (2) of Sec- 
tion thirty-four (34); thence souther 

Railroad; thence southwesterly two 
thousanc? twenty-five (2025) feet along 
said right of way line; thence south- 
wosterlv seven hundred seventy-nine 
and three tenths (779. J) feet on a 
curvo to the left, with a radius of 
twelve hundred twenty-six and sev 

the water line of Lak«sfcperlor; thence 
.southwesterly one h|yi^^d twenty-six 
(126) feet, more or less, along the wa- 
ter line of Lake Superior, to a point 
one hundred twenty-flve (125) feet 
southwesterly at rlgW,m.ngles to last 
deacTibed line; thocMtl morthwesterly 
one hundred slxty-flve (165) feet, more 
or less, to point of bfH)|ifiing, contain- 
ing 0.8»1 acres, more at Itss. 

Names of OwnerMi William E. Rich- 
ardson, Kay S. Rlchhtdaon, his wife. 
Frank A, Day, Eunice B. Smith and 
John (alias) Smltii. her husband. 
TRACT NO. 12. 

All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion thirty-live (36). in Township fifty- 
one (51). North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northwest corner of said Section 

(2): thence southeasterly two hundred to point of Resinning. Ihencenorth- 
three and twenty-five-one-hundredths | easterly one hundr«ijt«enty-flve and , 
(203.25) feet at an angle of one hun- i ninety - five - one - han«r«ths (l-oJ9> | 
dreJ eight (108) degrees and forty-nine , feet at an angle of ^Mf^-six (96) de- | 
(49) minutes to the left on a curve to I grees and flfty-8evefa»»7) minutes to 
the right with a radius of three hun- ' the left; thence soutWasterly one hun- 
dred thirty (330) feet; thence south- dred hfty-ftvo (165) feet at an angle 
easterly eight hundred forty-five (845)|f,f nlnety-slx (S>6) Apfees and fifty- 
feet more or less, tangent to last de- | seven (57) minutes |c.j^ the right, to 
scribed curve, to the water line of 
Lake Superior; thence northeasterly 
twenty-one hundred ten (2110) feet, 
more or less, along the water line of 
Lake Superior, to the east line of said 
Lot one (1) of Section thirty-four (34); 
thence northerly four hundred sixty- 
flvo and thlrty-slx-one-iiundredths 
(466.36) feet, more or less, along the 
east line of said Lot one (1) to the 
point of beginning, containing 12.413 
acres, more or less. 

Names of Ownersi George W. Nor- 
ton, as executor and trustee under the 
will of (;eorge W. Norton, deceased, 
George W. Norton and Mary (alias) 
Norton, his wife. 


All that part of lots two (2), three 
(3), four (4) and five (5). "Auditor's 
Abalaa Gxrden Tracts of Duluth," ac 

cording to the recorded plat thereof, 35; thence easterly nineteen hundred 
described as follows: Commencing at ninety-six (191)6) feet along the north 
the northwest corner of lot five (5) in line of said Section 36 to point of be- 
"Auditor's Abalan Garden Tracts of ginning; thence southwesterly live hun- 
Duljth"; thence two hundred four and dred thirty two and seventy-three-one- 
fifty-one-one-hundredths (204.61) feet | hundredths (532.73) feet at an angle of 
southerly along the west line of said , one hundred thirty-four (134) degrees 

lot five (5) to point of beginning; 
thence six hundred fifty-four and 
four-tenths (654.4) feet northeasterly 
at an angle of one hundred thirty-six 
(13'>) degrees and thirty-two (32) min- 
utes to the left across said Lots 5, 4, 
3 and 2; thence six and sixty-flve-one- 
hundredths (6.65) f t et northeasterly on 
a curve to the right, with a radius ot 
eleven hundred forty-six and twenty- 
elght-one-hundredths (1146,28) feet to 
the northeatiterly line of said Lot 2; 
thence one hundred ard eight-tenths 
(100.8) feet southeasterly along tho 
northeasterly line of said Lot 2; thence 
seven hundred flfty-three and tifty- 
four-one-hundrdeths (753.54) feet 
southwesterly at an angle of eighty- 
two (82) degrees and thirty-four (34) 
minutes to the right to the west line 
of said Lot 5; thence one hundred 
forty -five and thirty-six-one hun- 
dredths (145. S6) feet northerly along 
the west line of said Lot 5 to point of 
beginning, containing 1.85 acres, more 
or less. 

Names of Owneras William Abalan 
and Zakaya Abalan, his wife. 


All that part of Lot one (1), "Audi- 
tor's Abalan Garden Tracts of Du- 
luth," according to the recorded plat 
thereof, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the northeast corner of 
said Lot 1; thence two hundred (200) 
feet southeasterly along the north- 
easterly side of said Lot 1 to point of 
beginning; thence twenty-five and 
fifly-six-one-hundrtdths (25.56) feet 
southwesterly at right angles to last 
descrioed line; thence one hundred 
forty-two and two-one-hr.ndredths 
(142.02) feet southwesterly on a curve 
to the left, with a radius of eleven 
hundred forty-six and twenty-eight- 
one-hundredths (1146.^8) ftet to the 
southwesterly line of said Lot 1; 
thence one hundred and eight-tenths 
(100. S) feet southeasterly along the 
soTthweiterly line of said Lot 1; 
thence six and fourteen-one-hun- 
dredths (6.14) feet northeasterly at an 
angle of ninety-seven (97) degrees and 
tw>nty-six (26) minutes to the left; 
thence one hundred thirty-five and 
fifty -six-one-hundredths (135.56) feet 
northeasterly on a curve to the right, 
with a radius of ten hundred forty-six 
and twent y-e l ght-one-hundredths 
(10 1(1.28) feet; thence twenty-flve and 
ftfty-slx-one-hundredths (25.56) feet 
northeasterly tangent to last described 
curve to the northeasterly line of said 
Lot 1; thence one hundred (100) feet 
northwesterly along th& northeasterly 
line of said Lot 1 to point of begin- 
ning, containing 0.326 acres, more or 

Names of Ov^ncrsi Sena O. Falk and 
John (alias) Falk, her husband. 

TRACT NO. 10. 
All that part of Lots one (1) of Sec- 
tion thirty-five (35), in Township fif- 
ty-one (51), North of Range thirteen 
(13), West, of the Fourth Principal 
Meridian, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the northwest corner of 
said Section thirty-five (35); thence 
eight hundred three and twenty-five- 
one-hundredths (803.26) feet southerly 
along the west line of said Section 
thirty-five (35) to the center line of 
the Duluth & Iron Range Railroad 
company's main track; thence one 
hundred thirty (130) feet northeasterly 
along said center line of Duluth & 
Iron Range Railroad Company's main 
track; thence seven hundred sixty-six 
(766) feet southeasterly at right angles 
to said Railroad Company's main track 
to point of beginning; thence seven 
hundred forty-three and two-tenths 
(743.2) feet northeasterly* at right 
angles to last described line; thence 
one hundred seventy-three and .-jeven- 
ty-flve-one-hundredths (173.75) feet 
northeasterly on a curve to the left, 
with a radius of fourteen hundred 
thirty-two and ' sixty-nlne-one-hun- 
dredths (1432.69) feet; thence two hun- 
dred fifteen and twenty-four-one -hun- 
dredths (215.24) feet northeasterly tan- 
gent to last described line; thence 
two hundred eight (208) feet, more 
or less, southeasterly at an angle of 
nlnety-slx (96) degrees and fifty-seven 
(57) minutes to the right, to the wa- 
ter line of Lake Superior; thence four 
hundred (400) feet, more or less, south- 
westerly along the water line of Lake 
Superior; thence one hundred ten (110) 
feet more or less, northwesterly; said 
last'descrlbed line Is at right angles to 
the center line of Duluth & Iron Range 
Railroad Company's main track; chence 
seven hundred thirty (730) feet south- 
westerly parallel to center line of said 
Railroad Company's main track; thence 
one hundred (100) feet northwesterly 
at right angles to last described line 
to point of beginning, containing 3.433 
acres, more or less. ^ rv , ^^ 

Names of O^vncrsi City of Duluth, 
Wilson Palmer, Mary (alias) Palmer, 
his wife, William Bracher, Mary (alias) 

and fifteen (15) minutes to th© right; 
thence southeasterly one hundred fifty- 
five (155) feet, more or less, at an angle 
of eighty-three (83) degrees and three 
(3) minutes to the left, to the water 
line of Lake Superior; thence north- 
easterly seven hundred thirty-nine 
(739) feet, more or less, along the wa- 
ter line of Lake Superior to the north 
line of said Lot one (1); thence west- 
erly two hundred eighty (280) feet, 
more or less, along the north line of , 
s^id Lot 1 to point of beginning; con- 
taining 2.088 acres, more or less. 

Names of Ownersi William E. Rich- 
ardson, Kay S. Richardson, his wife; 
Frank A. Day. J. H, Raubert, Mary 
(alias) Raubert, his wife; John Do^ 
(alias) and Richard Roe (alias). 
TRACT NO. 13. 
All that part of Lot three (3) of Sec- 
tion twenty-six (26), In Township 
fifty-one (61), North of R^nge thir- 
teen (13), West of the Fourth Principal 
Meridian, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the southwest corner of 
said Section twenty-six (26); thence 
easterly nineteen hundred ninety-six 
(1996) feet along the south line of said 
Section 26 to the point of beginning; 
thence five hundred forty (540) feet 
northeasterly at an apgle to the left 
of forty-five (45) degrees and forty- 
five (45) minutes; thence northeasterly 
two hundred sixty-five and forty-two- 
one-hundredths (265.4'2) feet on a 
curve to the right, with a radius of 
fourteen hundred thirty-two and slxty- 
nine-one-hundredths ,(1432.69) feet; 
thence northeasterly fifty-eight (58) 
feet, tangent to last described curve to 
the east line of sai^ Lot 3; thence 
south two hundred ntneteen (219) feet, 
more or less, along the east line of 
said Lot 3 to the water line of Lake 
Superior; thence southwesterly five 
hundred twenty (520) feet, more or 
less, along the water line of Lake Su- 
perior to the south line of said Lot 3; 
thence west two hundred eighty (280) 
feet, more or less, along sail south line 
of said Lot 3 to point of beginning, 
containing 5.378 acreg, more or less. 

Nameti of Ovrnerst Charles L. Hyde, 
Mary (alias) Hyde, his wife, and The 
Duluth Banking Company. 
TRACT NO. 14. 
All that part of Lot two (2), Section 
twenty-six (26), In Township fifty-one 
(51), North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of Fourth Principal Meridian, de- 
scribed as follows: Commencing at 
the southwest corner of the north forty 
acres of Lot two (2); thence southerly 
seven hundred sixty (760) feet along 
the west line of Lot 2 to point of be- 
ginning; thence northeasterly four 
hundred three and five-tenths (403.6) 
feet at an angle of fifty-four (54) de- 
grees and fifty-two (52) minutes to the 
left; thence southerly one hundred 
sixty-eight (168) feet, more or less, 
parallel to the west line of Lot two (2) 
to the water line of Lake Superior; 
thence southwesterly ■ four hundreil 
fifty (450) feet, more or less, along the 
water line of Lake Superior to the 
west line of said Lot 2; thence north- 
erly two hundred nineteen feet (219) 
feet, more or less, along the west line 
of said Lot 2 to point of beginning, 
containing 1.34 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Sterling Land 
Company, Clarence Dennis, Mary 
(alias) Dennis, his wife, James T. 
Gregory, Mary (alias) Gregory, his 

TRACT NO. 15. 
All that part of Lot two (2), of Sec- 
tion twenty-six (26), in Township 
fifty-one (61). North of Range thir- 
teen (13). West of the Fourth Princi- 
pal Meridian, described as follows: 
Commencing at the southwest corner of 
the north forty acres of said Lot 2; 
thence easterly eleven hundred 
seventy (1170) feet along the south 
line of the north forty acres of said 
Lot 2 to point of beginning; thence 
southwesterly two hundred seventy 
(270) feet at an anglfr- to the right of 
one hundred fifty (150) degrees and 
forty-five (45) minutes; thence south- 
westerly five hundred eighty-eight and 
thirty-three-one-hundfedths (588.33) 
feet on a curve to the left, with a 
radius of fifty-seven hundred twenty- 
nine and slxty-ftve-one-hundredths 
(5729.65) feet; thence southwesterly 
one hundred forty-three (143) feet tan- 
gent to last described curve; thence 
southerly one hundred sixty-eight 
(168) feet, more or less, parallel to the 
west line of Lot 2 to the water line of 
Lake Superior; thence northeasterly 
twelve hundred eight (1208) feet, more 
or loss, along the water line of Lake 
Superior to the east line of Lot 2; 
thence northerly eighty-seven (87) 
feet, more or less, along the east lino 
of said Lot 2 to the southeast corner 
of the north forty of said Lot 2; 
thence westerly one hundred fifty and 
ninety-four-one-hundredths (150.94) 

• nty - s'vcn-one - hundredths (1226.77) t ly ones hundr'^d sixty-three (163) feet 
feel; thenca southerly two hundred i aloug the westerly line of said Lot two 

Bracher' his wife, Charles Chartler, feet along the south line of the north 
Mary (alias) Chartler, his wife, Frank forty of said Lot 2 to point of begin 

Johnson. Mary (alias) Johnson, his -• - ^-._i__ « roA „ ^ ^ 

wife August Carlson, Mary (alias) 
Carlson, his wife. A. Fayling and Mary 
(alias) Fayling. his wife. 

TRACT NO. 11. 
All that part of Lot one (1) />f Sec- 
tion thirty-five (35). In Township fif- 
ty-one (51). North of Range thirteen 
(13) West of the Fourth Principal 
Meridan, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the northwest corner cC 
said Section thirty-five (35): thence 
easterly eleven hundred fifty-seven 
and three-one-hundredths (11j(.03) 
feet along the north line of said Sec- 
tion thirty-five (35); thence 
erlv six hundred nine and eleven-one- 
hundredths (609.11) feet at an angle o( 
fifty-one (51) degrees and twelve (12) 
»v.iTiiiti».<j to the rlKht to point of be- 

ning, containing 4.68d acres, more or 

Names of Owners: Zaydee B. Hickox, 
and John (alias) Hickox, her husband. 
The Miller Company, Robert Miller, Ed. 
Johnson. Alex McDonald, Duncan Mc- 
Donald, George McCaskill, Clark Tis- 
dale. H. C. Cole, G. Frank, F. M. Mc- 
Donald, Margaret Lord. Alfred \V'. 
Taussig, Orpha P. Smith, Orpha P. 
Smith, as guardian of Veva L. Smith. 
Valda M. Smith and Margaret A. Smith, 
minors, Veva L. Smith. Valda M. Smith, 
Margaret A. Smith, Jay G. Smith, Mary 
(alias) Smith, his wife, Libby M. Jones 
and Newton H. Jones, her husband. 
TRACT NO. 16. 

All that part of Lot two (2), of Sec- 
tion twenty-six (26). In Township 

and three (3) minutes to the left, to 
the water line off Lake Superior; thence 
northeasterly one- hundred sixty-three 
(163) feet, more or less, along the wa- 
ter line of Lake Superior, to a point 
one hundred fifty (150) feet easterly at 
right angles to the last described line; 
thence nortliwesterly one hundred slx- 
ty-flve (165) feet, more or less, to point 
of beginning, containing 1.226 acres, 
more or less. 

Names of Owners: lona M. Chrudln- 
sky, Robert J. Chrudlnsky. her hus- 
band, William E. Richardson, Xny S. 
Richardson, his wife, and Frank A. 


TRACrr NO. 11%. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion thirty-five (35), in Township fifty- 
one (61). North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridan. 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northwest corner of said Section 
thirty-five (35); thence easterly eleven 
hundred fifty-seven and three-one- 
hundredths (1157.03) feet along the 
north line of said Section 35; thence 
southeasterly six hundred nine and 
eleven-one-hundrcdths (609.11) feet at 
an angle of fifty-one (61) degrees and 
twelve (12) minutes, to the right, and 
at right angles to Duluth & Iron 
Range Railroad Company's main track 

angle of twenty-nine (29) degrees, 
fifteen (15) minutes, to the left to the 
east line of Lot 2; thence southerly 
clghty-one and nine-tenths (81.9) feet 
along" the east line of said Lot 2; 
thence westerly one hundred fifty and 
ninety-four-one-hundred ths (160.94) 

fe^t to point of beginning, containing 
0.1398 acres, more or less. 

Naases of Owners: *' Sterling Land 
Company, Clarence Dennis, Mary 
(alias) Dennis, his Vf\tc, James T. 
Gregory and Mary (aliaB) Gregory, his 

wife. • , 

TRACT NO. 17. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion twenty-six (26) In Township fifty- 
one (51), North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: ^ Commencing at 
the northeast corner of said Lot one 
(1); thence westerly seven hundred one 
and twenty-flve-one-hun(t3redthg (701.25) 
feet along the nortl) 4ine of said Lot 
one (1); thence southeHy'nlne hundred 
eighty-nine (989) feet, pdrallel to the 
east line of said Lot 1 to point of be- 
ginning; thence southwesterly two 
hundred ninety-five (2t>e) feet, at an 
angle of sixty-four {9i) degrees and 
six (6) minutes to th« Tight; thence 
southwesterly three hmndTed thlrty-flve 
(335) feet oa a curve to the left, with 

a radius of flfty-seven hundred twenty- 
nine and stxty-flve-one-hundredths 
(6729.65) feet; thence southwesterly 
seventy-six (76) feet tangent to last 
described curve to the west line of aaid 
Lot 1; thence southerly one hundred 
sixty-eight and nine-tenths (169.9) feet 
along the west line of said Lot 1 to 
the water line of Lake Superior; thence 
northeasterly six hundred nlnety-fo'ir 
(694) feet, more or less, along the 
water line of Lake Superior; thence 
northerly two hundred thirteen (213) 
feet, more or less, parallel to the east 
line of said Lot 1 to point of beginning, 
containing 2.972 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: William A. McKay, 
Mary (alias) McKay, his wife. L. G. 
Rogers and John (alias) Rogers, her 

TRACT 'NO. 18. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion twenty-alx (26) in Township fifty- 
one (51), North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northeast corner of said Lot 1; 
thence westerly seven hundred one and 
twenty-five-one-hundredths (701.25) 

feet along the north line of said Lot 1; 
thence southerly nine hundred eighty- 
nine (989) feet parallel to the east line 
of said Lot 1 to point of beginning; 
thence northeasterly twelve and seven- 
ty-elght-one-hundredths (12.78) feet ut 
an angle to the left of one hundred fif- 
teen (115) degrees and fifty-four (54) 
minutes; thence southerly two hundred 
ten (210) feet, more or less, parallel 
to the east line of said Lot one (1) to 
the water line of Lake Superior; thence 
southwesterly thirteen (13) feet along 
the water line of Lake Superior; thence 
northerly two hundred thirteen (213) 
feet, more or less, parallel to the east 
line of said Lot 1 to point of beginning, 
containing 0.057 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Barrett & Zim- 
merman, Incorporated, L. G. Rogers 
and John (alias) Rog<»rs, her husband. 
All that part of Lot one (J.) of sec- 
tion twenty-six (26) In Township fifty- 
one (51), North of Range thirteen (13), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northeast corner of said Lot 1; 
thence southerly four hundred thirty- 
nine (439) feet along the east line of 
said Lot 1 to point of beginning; 
thence southwesterly four hundred 
eighty-nine (489) feet at an angle of 
forty-six (46) degrees fifty (50) min- 
utes to the right; thence southwesterly 
three hundred forty-five and thlrty- 
three-one-hundredths (345.33) feet on 
a curve to the right, with a radius of 
eleven hundred forty six and twenty- 
elght-one-hundredths (1146.28) feet; 
thence southwesterly forty-nine (49) 
feet tangent to last described curve 
thence southerly two hundred ten (210) 
feet, more or less, parallel to the east 
line of said Lot 1 to the water line of 
Lake Superior; thence northeasterly 
nine hundred twenty-five (925) feet, 
more or less, along the water line of 
Lake Superior to the east line of said 
Lot 1; thence northerly one hundred 
eighty (180) feet, more or less, along 
the east line of said Lot 1 to point of 
beginning, containing 3.528 acres, more 
or less. 

Names of Owners: A. M. Stearns, 
Mary (alias) Stearns, his wife, L. G. 
Rogers and John (alias) Rogers, her 

TRACTS NOS. 21, 22 AND 23. 
All that part of Lots one (I), two 
(2) and three (3) of Section twenty- 
flve (25), In Township fifty-one (51), 
North of Range thirteen (13), West of 
the Fourth Principal Meridian, de- 
scribed as fellows: Commencing at the 
quarter corner on the west line of said 
Section twentyt-five (25); thence 
southerly four hundred thirty-nine 
(439) feet along th.e west line of said 
Section 25 to point of beginning; 
thenc-a r.ortheasterly two hundred 
forty 3«ven and five-tenths (247.6) 
feet at an angle of one hundred thirty- 
three (133) degree* and ten (10) mln- 
ute.s, to the left; thence northeasterly 
three hundred forty-five and thlrty- 
three-one hundredths (345.33) foot on 
a « urve to the right, with a radius of 
el^vjn hundred forty-six and twenty- 
eight-one-hundredths (1146.28) feet; 
thence northeasterly five hundred and 
u i n e t y-two-one -hundredths (600.92) 
feet tangent to last described curve; 
thence northeasterly one hundred 
thirty-five and nine-one-hundredths 
(135.09) feet en a curve to the right, 
with a radius of five hundred seventy- 
threo and slxty-nine-one-hundredths 
(573.69) feet; thence northeasterly 
nineteen and twenty-five-cne-hun- 
dreiths (19.25) feet, tangent to last 
descri'jcd curve; thence northeasterly 
four hundred fifty nine and nine-one- 
hundredths (459.09) feet on a curve 
to th3 loft, with a radius of five hun- 
dred twenty-cne and elxty-seven 
(521.67) feet; thence northeasterly two 
hundred three (203) feet, tangent to 
last described curve; thence north- 
easterly four lundred thirty-one and 
sixty-.six-one-hundredths (431.66) feet 
on a curve to the right, with a ra- 
dius cf twenty-eight hundred sixty- 
four and ninety-three-one-hundredths 
(2864.93) feet; thence northeasterly 
two thousand five hundred twentv 
(2520) feet tangent to last described 
curve to the east line of said Lot 1; 
thence southerly one hundred thirty- 
one and five-tenths (131.6) feet along 
the east line of said Lot 1; thence 
i-outhwcsterly seventeen hundred 
twenty (1720) feet at an angle of 
forty-nine (49) degrees and thirty (30) 
minutes to the right to the west line 
of said Lot 1; thence southerly sev- 
enty (70) feet, mor3 or less, along the 
west lino cf said Lot 1 to the water 
line of Lake Superior; thence south- 
westerly three thousand three hundred 
fifteen (3315) feet along the water 
line of Lake Superior to the West line 
of said Lot three (3); thence northerly 
one hundred eighty (180) feet, more or 
less, «>long the west line of said Lot 3 
to point of beginning, containing 15.971 
acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Isaac C. Wyman, 
Mary (alias) Wyman, his wife, John 
Tolson and Peter Hanson. 
TRACT NO. 24. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion twenty-flve (25) in Township 
fifty-one (51), North of Range thir- 
teen (13), West of the Fourth Princi- 
pal Meri<J<.an, described as follows: 
Commencing at the southwest corner 
of Lot one (1) In Section Twenty-four 
(24), Township fifty-one (51), Range 
thirteen (13): thence easterly one hun- 
dred fifty (150) feft along the north 
line of said Lot 1, Section 25. to point 
of beginning- thence southwesterly 
one hundred ninety-three (193) feet, 
at an angle of one hundred thirty- 
nine (139) degrees, eighteen (18) mln- 
ute.-*, to the right; thence southerly 
one hundred thirty-one and 
(131.6) feet at an angle of forty-nine 
(49) degrees and thirty (30) n>inutes 
to tha left; thence northeasterly one 
hundral eleven and five-tenths (111.5) 
feet at an angle of one hunired thirty 
(130) degrees, thirty (30) minutes, to 
the left; thence northeasterly four 
hundred seven (407) feet on a curve to 
the right, with a radius of five hun- 
dred seventy-three and sixty-nlne-one- 
huniredths (573.69) feet; thence east- 
erly five hundred seventy-five (575) 
feet tangent to last described curve 
parallel to and fifty (50) feet south- 
erly '3/ the north line of eald Lot 1 to 
the water line of Lake Superior; 
thence northeasterly one hundred 
twenty (120) feet, more or les.<?, along 
the water line of Lake Superior to the 
north line of said Lot 1; thence wes- 
terly ten hunared ilftoen and seven - 
tenthj (1015.7) feet along the north 
line of said Lot 1 to point of begin- 
ning, containing 1.725 acres, more or 

Names of Owners: Odin Halden and 
Bereth Halden, his wife. 

TRACT NO. 26. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
tion twenty-four (24). in Township 
fifty-one (51). North of Range thir- 
teen (13), West of the Fourth Prln- 
cipial Meridian, described as follows: 
Commencing at the northeast corner of 
the Southeast Quarter (S. E. \i) of 
said Section twenty-four (24); thence 
southerly twenty-three hundred sixty- 
one and nine-tenths (2361.9) feet along 
the east line of said Southeast Quar- 
ter (S. E. V4) to point of beginning; 
thence southwesterly two hundred six- 
ty-four and five-tenths (264.6) feet at 
an angle of sixty-three (63) degrees 
and forty-one (41) minutes to the 
right; thence southwesterly four hun- 
dred thirty-eight anc' elghty-nlne-one- 
hundredths (438.89) feet on a curve to 
the right, with a radius of nine hun- 
dred fltty-flve and thirty-ocven-«ne- 

hundredths (966 37) feet; thence wes- 
terly four hundi«d fifty-seven (457) 
feet tangent to last described curve 
and paralled to and fifty (50) feet 
northerly of the south line of said Eot 
1; thence southwesterly eighty (80) 
feet at an angle of forty (40) degrees 
and forty-two (^2) minutes to the left 
to the south line of said Lot 1; thence 
easterly ten hundred fifteen and seven- 
tenths (1015.7) feet along the south 
line of said Lot. 1 to the water line 
of Lake Superior; thence northeasterly 
one hundred ninety (190) feet, more or 
less, along the i/ater line of Lake Su- 
perior to the east line of said Lot 1; 
thence northerlj' one hundred ninety- 
eight (198) feet along the east line of 
said lot 1 to the point of beginning, 
containing 2.449 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Edward Z. Will- 
iams, Mary (alia.s) Williams, his wife, 
and William G. Oliver. 

TRAJT NO. 26. 

All that part of Lot four (4) of Sec- 
tion nineteen (19), in Township fifty- 
one (51), North of Range twelve (12), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northwest comer of the South- 
west Quarter (H. W. »4 ) of said Sec- 
tion nineteen (19); thence southerly 
twenty-three hundred sixty-one and 
nine-tenths (2361.9) feet along the 
west line of sad Southwest (Quarter 
(S. W. 1/4) to point of beginning; 
thence northeasterly one hundred sixty 
and seven-tenths (160.7) feet at an 
angle of one hundred sixteen (116) de- 
grees and eight* en (18) minutes to the 
left; thence northeasterly three hun- 
dred seventy-on* and sixty-seven-one- 
hundredths (371 67) feet on a curve to 
the left, with a radius of twenty -eight 
hundred sixty-four and ninety-three- 
one hundredths (2864.93) feet; thence 
rortheasterly ttn hundred thirty-nine 
(1039) feet tangent to last described 
curve to the east line of said Lot 4; 
thence southerl/ one hundred eighty- 
two (182) feet, nore or less, along the 
east line of said Lot 4 to the water 
line of Lake Superior; thence south- 
westerly fifteen hundred ninety-two 
(1592) feet, more or less, along the 
water line of Lake Superior to the 
west line of said Lot 4; thence north- 
erly one hundred ninety-eight (198) 

utes to the left to the east line of si 
Lot two (2): thence southerly one hun- 
dred and twenty-two and two-tenth» 
(122.2) feet along the east line of said 
Lot 2; thence southwesterly sixteen 
hundred twenty-six and nine-tentha 
(1626.9) feet at an angle of /Ifty-four 
(54) degrees and fifty-four T64) min- 
utes to the right to the west line ot 
said Lot 2; thence northerly one hun- 
dred twenty-two and two tenths (122.2) 
feet along the west line of said Lot Z 
to point of beginning, containing 
3.742 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Marshall H. Al- 
worth, Nellie Alworth, his wife; Henry 
J. Jewett, Mary (alias) Jewett. his 
wife; J. L. Washburn, E. Ingalls, Mul- 
ford Wade, Margaret P. Wade, his 
wife; Mcses Smitz, Mary (alias) 
Smltz, widow of Moses Smltz, de- 
ceased; Ben S. Mayer, trustee for Caro- 
line Smltz, Levy H. Smitz, Helen 
Smitz Mayer, Louis Smitz and Mosea 
Smitz, Caroline Smitz, Levy H. Smitx, 
Helen .Smltz Mayer, Louis Sn.itz. Moses 
i Smitz, Matt Swan. Mary (alias) Swan, 
his wife, Watson Matson, Louise Mat- 
son, John Doe (alias). The Duluth 
Banking Company, Robert F. Pame, 
Unknown heirs of Robert F. Paine, de- 
ceased; James W. Paine and Unknown 
heirs of James W. Paine, deceased. 
t TRACT NO. 36. 

; All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 
I tlon seventeen (17), in Township fifty- 
lone (51), North of Range twelve (12). 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian. 
; described as follows: Commencing at 
1 the northeast corner of said Section 
seventeen (17). thence south six hun- 
dred' thirty-nine (639) feet along tho 
' east line of said Lot 1 of Section 17 to 
I point of beginning; thence southwest- 
I erly three hundred thirty-nine and 
'seven-one-hundredths (339.07) feet at 
an angle of sixty-six (66) degrees and 
'thirty-one (31) minutes to the left; 
' thence southwesterly three hundred 
I eighty-seven and twenty-two-one-hun- 
I dredths (387.22) feet on a curve to the 
] left, with a radius of nineteen hundred 
I ten and eight-one-hundredths (1910.08) 
' feet thence southwesterly eleven hun- 
I dred one and seven-tenths (1101.7) 
feet tangent to last described curve, to 
I the west line of said Lot 1; thence 


southerly four hundred eighty-two 

west line of said Lot l to 
the water line of Lake Superior; thence 
northeasterly sixteen hundred tv.eniy 
(1620) feet, more or less, along the 
water line of Lake Superior to the east 
line of said Lot 1; thence northerly two 
hundred thirty (230) feet, more or less, 
along the east line of said Lot 1 to 
point of beginning, containing 7.683 
acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: George W. 
Busch. Mary (alias) Busch. his wife; 
4 Arthur E. Schneiter. Amelia Busch and 
George Busch, her husband. 

All that part of Lots one (1) and 
I two (2) of Section sixteen (16), in 
Township fifty-one (51), North of 
I Range twelve (12). west •>f the Fourth 
' Principal Meridian, descrihed as fol- 
lows; Commencing at tho northwest 
j corner of said Lot two (2) of Section 
I sixteen (16); thence southerly six hun- 
dred thirty-nine (639) feet along the 
'west line of said Lot 2 to point of be- 
; ginning; thence northeasterly eighty- 
lone (81) feet at an angle of one hun- 
dred thirteen (113) degrees and twen- 
.;i *■ * ^v. - .CO r. ! ty-nlne (29) minutes to the left; thence 
d five-tenths (818.5) i northeasterly twenty-three hundred 
last described curve; forty-eight anc 

of said Lot 4 to the point of beginning, 
containing 5.66 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Edward Z. Will- 
lams. Mary (aliis) Williams, his wife, 
and William G Oliver. 

TRACTS NOS. 27, 28, 29 AND 30. 

All that part of Lots one (1), *wo 
(2) and three (3) of Section nineteen 
(19), In Township fifty-one (61), North 
of Range twelve (12), West of ih-j 
Fourth Principil Meridian, described 
as follows: Commencing at the north 
west corner of said Lot two (2) jf Sec 
tlon nineteen (19); thence easterly 
twenty-four hundred thirty-five (21J5) 
feet along the north line of said Lots 
two (2) and one (1) to point of ►^e- 
ginning; thence southwesterly eight 
hundred ninety -five (895) feet at an 
angle of one hundred twenty-eight 
(128) degrees and six (6) minutes to 
the right; thence southwesterly twen- 
ty-six hundred eighty-two and sixty- 
seven-one-hundredths (2682.67) feet on 
a curve to the left, with a radius of 
ninety-one hundred seventy-two and 
thirty-nine-one-hundredths (9172.39) 
feet; thence southwesterly eight hun- 
dred eighteen end 
feet, tangent to 

thence southwenterly eleven hunired 
fifty-eighth ami thlrty-three-one-h'i;i- 
dredths (1168.3:1) feet on a curve to 
the right, with a radius of twenty- 
eight hundred sixty-four and ninety- 
three-one-hundredths (2864.93) feet; 
thence southwesterly seventy (70) f-.'et 
tangent to last described curve *o the 
west line of said Lot 3; thence south- 
erly one hundred eighty-two (182) feet, 
more or less, along the west line of 
said Lot three .3) to the water line of 
Lake Superior; thence northeasterly 
fifty-nine hundred forty-two (6942) 
feet, more or less, along the water line 
of Lake Superior to the north line of 
said Lot 1; thence westerly two hun- 
dred one (201) ]!eet, more or less, along 
the north line of said Lot 1 to point 
of beginning, «:ontainlng 19.761 
more or less. 

Names of Oivners: Carlton 
Mineral & Mini ig Company, Dan 
art, Mary (alias) Stewart, his 
Charles Olson, Mary (alias) Olson, his 
wife, John Giistafson, Mary (alias) 
Gustafson, his n-ife, Adolph Sundstrum, 
Mary (alias) Svndstrum, his wife, John 
Sundstrum, Mary (alias) Sundstrum, 
his wife, Lee Johnson, Mary (alias) 
Johnson, his wife, William Mackay and 
Mary (alias) Mackay, his wife. 
TRACT NO. 31. 

All that part of the SoutheastQuar 

forty-eight and thirty-three (2ii48.33) 




ter of the Southeast Quarter (S.E.^ of 
S.E.U) of Section eighteen (18), In 
Township fiftir-one (61), North of 
Range twelve (12), West of the Fourth 
Principal Merlc.lan, described as fol- 
lows: Commercing at the southwest 
corner of the SE.14 of said Section 18; 
thence easterly twenty-four hundred 
thirty-five (2435) feet along south line 
of said S.E.Vi to point of beginning; 
thence northea;?terly two hundred fif- 
ty-nine (269) f<et at an angle of fifty- 
one (61) degrees and fifty-four (54) 
minutes to the left to the east line of 
said S.E.14; thence southerly one hun- I 
dred nlnety-on i (191) feet along the ! 
east line of said S.E. 14 to the south; 
line of said S.E V* ; thence westerly two 
hundred one (;!01) feet, more or less, ; 
along the south line of said S.E. U to 
point of beginning, containing 0.387 ' 
acres, more or less. \ 

Names of Oivners: Carlton Land, 
Mineral & Min ng Company. 


All that part of Lots three (3) and 
four (4) of Section seventeen (17), in 
Township flft;,'-one (51). North of 
Range twelve 12), West of the Fourth 
Principal Meri ian. described as fol- 
lows: Commen:ing "at the northeast 
corner of thJ Northwest Quarter 
(N. W. V4) of said Section seventeen 
(17); thence scuth twenty-three hun- 
dred seventy-four (2374) feet along 
the east line of said N. W. ^4 to point 
of beginning; thence southwesterly 
seventy and five-tenths (70.5) feet at 
an angle of f.fty-four (54) degrees, 
fifty-four (54) minutes, to the right; 
thence southwesterly one hundred 
eighty (180) feet on a curve to the 
left, with a radtus of five hundred sev- 
enty-three and sixty-nine-one-hun- 
dredths (673.69) feet; thence south- 
westerly elgh ; hundred eighty-six 
(886) feet tangent to last described 
curve; thence southwesterly two hun- 
dred sixty-two (262) feet on a curve 
to the right, •with a radius of eleven 
hundred forty-six and twenty-eight- 
one-hundredths (1146.28) feet; thence 
southwesterly 'jlght hundred eighty 
(880) feet tan,?ent to last described 
curve; thence southwesterly four hun- 
dred thirty-six and sixty-seven- one- 
hundredths (4;;6.67) feet on a curve 
to the left, wilh a radius of nineteen 
hundred ten and elght-one-hundredths 
(1910.08) feet; thence southwesterly one 
hundred severty eight (178) feet 
tangent to last described curve; thence 
southwesterly :hree hundred 
seven and five-tenths (327.6) 
a curve to the right, with a radius of 
fourteen hundn d thirty-two and sixty- 
nine-one-hundrudths (1432.69) feet; 
thence southwe?terly six hundred eight 
and nine-tenths (608.9) feet tangent 
to last described curve to the west 
line of said Lot four (4); thence south- 
erly one hundred ninety-one (191) feet, 
more or less, along the west line of 
said Lot 4 to Ihe water line of Lake 
Superior: thence northeasterly thirty- 
six hundred elirhty-seven (3687) feet, 
more or less, along the water line of 
Lake Superior :o the east line of said 
Lot 3; thence northerly five hundred 
seventy-two aid two-tenths (572.2) 
feet, more or luss, along the east line 
of said Lot 3 to point of beginning, 
containing 14.208 acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: French River Min- 
ing Company, Aleck Mackay, Mary 
(alias) Mackay, his wife. Andrew Palo, 
Mary (alias) Vs\o, his wife. Matt Swan 
and Mary (allaii) Swan, his wife. 
TRiiCT NO. 34. 

All that part of Lot two (2) of Sec- 
tion seventeen (17), In Township fifty- 
one (61), North of Range twelve (12), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridan, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northwest oomer of the Northeast 
Quarter (N. E. »4) of said Section sev- 
enteen (17); thence southerly twenty- 
three hundred jieventy-four (2374) feet 
along the west line of the Northeast 
(Quarter (N. E. Vi) of said Section sev- 
enteen (17) ti> point of beginning; 
thence northeasterly sixteen hundred 
twenty-six and eight-tenths (1628.8) 
feet at an angle of one hundred twen- 
ty-flvo (126) decrees and sue (6) min- 

feet on a curve to the right, with a 
radius of fifty-seven hundred twenty- 
nine and sixty-five-one-hundredths 
(5729.65) feet; thence northeasterly one 
hundred thirteen and four-tenths 
(113.4) feet tangent to last described 
curve; thence northeasterly four hun- 
dred sixty-nine and sixty-seven (46i«.67) 
feet on a curve to the left, with a 
radius of eleven hundred forty-six and 
twenty-eight-one-hundredths (1146.28) 
feet; thence northeasterly seventy- 
eight (78) feet tangent to last de- 
scribed curve to the north line of said 
Lot 1, Section 16; thence easterly three 
hundred ninety-two (392) feet, more 
or less, along the north line of said 
Lot 1, Section 16. to the water line of 
Lake Superior; thence southwesterly 
thirty-four hundred ninety (3490) feet, 
more or less, along the water line of 
Lake Superior to the west line of Lot 
2, Section 16; thence northerly two 
hundred thirty (230) feet, more or 
less, along the west line of said Lot 
2, Section 16, to point of beginning, 
containing 12.77 acres, more or leos. 

Names of Owners: George W. 
Busch, Mary (alias) Busch. his wife; 
Arthur E. Schneiter. Amelia Busch and 
George Busch. her husband. 

All that part of Lots one (1) and two 
(2) of Section nine (9), in Town^hlp 
i fifty-one (51), North of Range twelve 
I (12), West of the Fourth Principal 
! Meridian, described as follows: Com- 
j mencing at the northeast corner of said 
Section 9; thence southerly thirty-seven 
I hundred eighty-two (3782) feet along 
I the east line of said Section 9 lo point 
I of beginning; thence southwesterly 
three hundded ninety-two (39-) fe-j-t at 
an angle of fifty-flve (55) degrees and 
thirteen (13) minutes to the light; 
thence southwesterly three hundred 
[sixteen and S'iventy-seven-one-hun- 
; dredths (316.77) feet on a curve to the 
I left, with a radius of nineteen hun- 
dred ten and eight-one-hundredths 
(1910.08) feet; thence southwesterly 
six hundred (600) feet tangent to 
described curve; thence southwesterly 
four hundred eleven and sixty-seven 
one-hundredths (411.67) feet on a curve 
to the right, with a radius of eleven 
hundred forty-six and twenty-eight- 
one-hundredths (1146.28) feet; thonce 
southwesterly ton hundred forty- one 
(1041) feet tangent to last described 
curve to the south line of said Lot 2; 
thence ea.sterly three hundred ninety- 
two (392) feet, more or less, aloi.g iho 
south line of said Lot 2 to the v.ater 
line of Lake Superior; thence north- 
I easterly twenty-four hundred j^ixty 
I (.2160) feet, more or less, along tha 
! water line of Lake Suf>erior to tiie 
least line of said Lot 1; thence north- 
I erly one hundred eighty (180) feet, 
more or less, along the east lino of said 
Lot 1 to point of beginning, containing 
i 8.694 acres, more or less. 
I Names of Owners: Charles L. Hyde. 
I Mary (alias) Hyde, his wife. E. P. 
Alexander and Agnes G. Alexander, his 

TRACT NO. 40. 
I AH that part of Lot two (2) and the 
I Northwest Quarter of the Northwest 
! Quarter (N. W. V* of N. W. '4 ) of Sec- 
I tlon ten (10), in Township fifty-ona 
(51). North of Range twelve (12). 
West of the Fourth Principal Moridiuin. 
'described as follows: Commenf-lng at 
I the northwest corner of said Section 
I 10; thence southerly thirty-seven hun- 
dred eighty-two (3782) feet along the 
i west line of said Section 10 to point of 
, beginning; thence northeasterly sev._'n» 
I ty-tive (75) feet at an angle of ono 
i hundred twenty-four (124) degrees and 
I forty-seven (47) minutes to the loft; 
thence northeasterly ten hundred twi n- 
ity-eight and thirty-three-one-hun- 
twenty- 'dredths (1028.33) feet on a curve lo iha 
feet on | left, with a radius of nineteen hundred 
ten and eight-one-hundrtdths (1910. OS) 
feet; thence northeasterly nine hun- 
dred forty-one (941) feet tangent to 
last described; thence nortli- 
easterly eight hundred twelve and 

j twenty - two - one - hundredths (812.22) 
I feet on a curve to the left, wilh a 
radius of nineteen hundred ten .and 
eight-one-hundredths (1910.08) feet; 
j thence northerly six hundred forty-two 
I and five-tenths (642.5) feet tans* nt to 
; last described curve and parallel to 
i and fifty (50) feet westerly of the eas» 
! line of said Northwest Quarter of the 
I Northwest Quarter (N. W. Vi of N. VV. 
iV*) of Section ten (10); thence north- 
' easterly two hundred fifty-nine (259) 
I feet on a curve to the right, with a 
radius of six hundred twenty-throe and 
slxty-nlne-one-hundredths (623.69) feet 
1 to the east line of said Northwest 
i quarter of the Northwest quarter (N. 
I W. »4 of N. W. V4) of Section ten (10); 
thence southerly seventeen hundred 
' ten (1710) feet, more or less, along the 
' east line of said Northwest quarter 
I of the Northwest quarter (N. W. U of 
N. W. '») and of Lot 2 of .Sec- 
tion ten (10) to water line of 
Lake Superior; thence southwest- 
erly twenty-three hundred forty 
eight (2348) feet, more or less, along 
the water line of Lake Superior to the 
west line of said Section 10; thenc* 
northerly one hundred eighty (180) feet 
along the west line of said Section 10 
to point of beginning, containing 10.19C 
acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: Anna E. Mcln- 
tyre, Edward C. Mclutyre, her hua* 





> ~r- 

^^ .1 







May 29, 1914. 

band. Gertrude M. JIarlow, Frederick 
D. Harlow, her husband. Helen M." 
Townsend, formerly Helen S. Miller, 
Harrv Benson Townsend. her husband, 
John Croft, Mary (alias) Croft, his 
•wife, William Croft, Mary (alias) 
Crcft. h^ wife, Fred Croft. Mary 
(alias) CT-oft, his wife, Betty Norgrcn, 
John (alias) Norpren. her husband, 
Carl Savldberg and Mary (alias) Savid- 
berer, his wife. 

TRACT NO. 41. 

All that part of Lot one (1). of Sec- 
tion ttn (10), in Township fifty-one 
(51). Xorth of llange twtlve (12), 
West of the Fourth Principal Mer- 
idian, described as follows: Commcn- 
clnff at the southeast corner of the 
Southeast Quarter of the Southwest 
Quarter (S. E. >4 of S. W. '4) of Sec- 
tion three (3), in Township fifty-one 
(61), North of Range twelve (12) 
West; thence westerly six hundred 
three (603) feet along the north line 
of said Lot one (1) to point of begin- 
ning; thence southwesterly twenty- 
four and tive-tenths (24.6) feet at an 
• ngle of thirteen (13) degrees and 
twentv-eight (28) minutes to the left; 
then(e southwesterly one hundred 
elghtv and fifty-one-one-hundredths 
(180.51) feet i>u a curve to the left, 
with a radius of five hundred twenty- 
three and sixty-nine-one-hundredths 
(623.69) feet; thence southwesterly 
two hundred fifty-eight (258) feet 
tangent to last described curve; thence 
•* rly five hundred twenty- 
five and seven-tenths (525.7) feet on a 
curve to thp left, with a radius of five 
hundred twenty-three and sixty-nine- 
one-hundr.aths (523.69) feet; thence 
Bouthtrly six hundred forty-two and 
five-tenths (G42.5) feet tangent to last 
described curve and parallel to and 
flftv (50) feet easterly of the west 
line of said Lot 1: thence southerly 
four hundred fifty-six and four-tenths 
(456.4) f»tt on a curve to the right, 
with a radius of two thousand ten and 
elght-ono-hundredths (2.010.08) feet to 
the we.*!t line of said Lot 1; thence 
northerlv tliirtetn hundred fifty-three 
(1.353) feet along the west line of said 
Lot 1; thence northeasterly three hun- 
dred sixtv-six and sixty-seven (366.67) 
feet at an angle of twenty-three (23) 
degrees, fifty (50) minutes, on a curve 
to the rii;l\t." with a radius of six hun- 
dred twentv-thr.e and sixty-nlne-one- 
hundrodth.>? (623.69) feet; thence north- 
•asterlv two hundred thirty-seven 
(237) tangent to last described 
curve to the north line of .=aid Lot 1; 
thence easterly two hundred sixty- 
three (263) feet along the east line of 
Baiil Lot 1 to point of beginning, con- 
tainins; 1.979 acres, more or less. 

\nmPN of Owner* 1 Bryan Lathrop 
and Helen Al.lis Lathrop, his wife. 

All that part of Lots one (1) and two 
(2) and the Southeast quarter of the 
Southwest quarter (S. E. »4 of S. \V.J4) 
of Section three (3), in Township fif- 
ty-one (51). North of Range twelve 
(12). West of the Fourth Principal 
Meridian, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the northeast corner of 
said Lot 1; thence southerly nine hun- 
dred thirteen and six-one-tenth.s (913.6) 
feet along the east line of said Lot 1 
to point of beginning; thence south- 
•westerlv three hundred eighty (380) 
feet along the southerly right of way 
line of the Duluth & Iron Range Rail- 
road; thence southwesterly five hun- 
dred twelve and fifty-seven-one-hun- 
dredths (512.57) feet on a curve to the 
left, with a radius of nineteen hun- 
dred sixty and eight-one-hundredths 
(196ii08) feet; thence southwesterly 
two hundred six (206) feet tangent to 
last described curve: thence south- 
westerlv six hundred nine and seven- 
ty-three-one-hundredths (609.73) feet 
on a curve to the right, with a radius 
of eighteen hundred sixty and eight- 
one-hundredths (1860.08) feet; thence 
southwesterly one hundred thirty-eight 
(138) feet tangent to last described 
curve; thence southwesterly six hun- 
dred eighty-eight (688) feet on a curve 
to the left, with a radius of nineteen 
hundred sixty and eight-one-hun- 
dredths (1960.08) feet; thence south- 
westerly one hundred eighteen (118) 
feet tangent to last described curve; 
thence southwesterly seven hundred 
seventy-seven and eighty-thrce-one- 
hundredths (777.83) feet on a curve to 
the right, with a radius of eighteen 
hundred sixty and elght-one-hun- 
dredth.s (1860.08) feet; thence south- 
westerly two hundred forty-two (242) 
feet tangent to last described curve; 
thence southwesterly two hundred 
fourteen and elghty-flve-one-hun- 
dredths (214.85) feet on a curve to the 
left, with a radius of six hundred 
twentv-three and slxty-nlne-one-hun- 
dredths (623.69) feet; thence south- 
we.'Jterly twenty-one (21) feet tangent 
to last Je.^cribed curve to the south line 
of said Southeast Quarter of the South- 
west Quarter (S. E.H of S. W.i4); thence 
easterly two hundred sixty-three (263) 
feet along said south line of said 
Southeast Quarter of the Southwest 
Quarter (S. E. 14 of S. W. % ; thence 
northeasterly two hundred seventeen 
and five-tenths (217.5) feet at an angle 
of thirteen (13) degrees and twenty- 
eight (28) minutes to the left; thence 
northeasterly eight hundred twenty- 
two and twenty-eight-one-hundredths 
(822.28) feet on a curve to the left, 
witli a radius of nineteen hundred six- 
ty and eight-one-hundredths (1960.08) 
feet: thence northeasterly one hundred 
eighteen (118) feet tangent to last de- 
scribed curve; thence northeasterly six 
hundred fifty and elghty-one-one-hun- 
dredths (650.81) feet on a curve to the 
right, with a radius of eighteen hun- 
dred sixty and eight-one-hundredths 
(1860.08) feet; thence northeasterly 
one hundred thirty-eight (138) feet 
tangent to last described curve; thence 
northeasterly six hundred forty-four 
and fifty-seven-one-hundredths (644.57) 
feet on a curve to the left, with a 
radius of nineteen hundred sixty and 
eight-one-hundredths (1960.08) feet; 
theni-e northeasterly two hundred six 
(206) feet tangent to last described 
curve; thence northeasterly four hun- 
dred eighty-four and eightv-six-one- 
hundredths (484.86) feet on a curve to 
the right, witlt a radius of eighteen 
hundred sixty and eight-one-hun- 
dredths (1860.08) feet; thence north- 
easterly three hundred twenty (320) 
feet tangent to last described curve 
to the east line of said Lot 1; thence 

'and sixty - seven - one - hundredths westerly one hundred eighty-two (1S2) 
I (371.67) feet on a curve to the right, feet tangent to last described curve to 
with a radius of one hundred thirty- ' point of beginning, containing 4.16 
I five (135) feet; thence easterly twenty- , acres, more or less. 

I two hundred forty-five (2245) feet, j Kainea of Ownerat Anna E. Mcln- 

, more or less, tangent to last described tyre, Edward C. Mclntyre, her husband, 

curve and one hundred (100) feet south- I tJertrude M. Harlow, Frederick D. Har- 

' erly and parallel to the southerly right [ low, her husband, Helen M. Townsend, 

\ of way line of the Duluth & Iron Range | formerly Helen S. Miller, Harry Ben- 

, Railroad to the east line of said Lot 2; son Townsend, her husband, F. M. Mc- 

I thence northerly one hundred and four- Donald, S. Sunde and Mary (alius) 

( one-hundredths (100.04) feet along the Sunde, his wife. 

I east line of said Lot 2; thence westerly I TRACT NO. 63. 

along the southerly right of way line j All that part of the Northeast Quar- 

of the Duluth & Iron Range Railroad ter of the Northwest Quarter (N. E. V4 

across said Lots 2, 3 and 4 to point of N. W. 14) of Section one (1). In 

of beginning, containing 23.795 acres, 
more or less. 

iVames of OivnrrMt Helen B. Mahon, 
Helen E. Mahon, Winifred B. Mahon, 
Ovedea Gunderson and Ole Gunderson, 
her husband. 

TRACT NO. 47. 

All that part of the Northeast Quar- 
ter of the Southeast Quarter (N.E.^A of 
S.E.i-i) of Section two (2), In Township 
fifty-one (51), North of Range twelve 
(12), West of the Fourth Principal 
Meridian, described as follows: Com- 
mencing at the northeast corner of 
said Northeast Quarter of the South- 
east Quarter (N.E.»4 of S.E.Vt) of Sec- 
tion two (2); thence southerly five 
hundred eighty-five (585) feet along 
the east line of said Northeast Quarter 

Township fifty-one (51), North of Range 
twelve (12), West of the Fourth Prin- 
cipal Meridian, described as follows: 
Commencing at the northeast corner of 
said N. B. H of the N. W. >4 : thence 
south ten hundred twenty-seven (1027) 
feet along the east line of said quarter 
to the place of beginning; thence south- 
westerly four hundred thirty-eight 
(438) feet at an angle of forty-seven 
(47) degrees to the right to the south 
line of said quarter; thence east one 
hundred forty-five and thlrty-elght- 
one-hundredths (146.38) feet along the 
south line of said quarter; thence 
northeasterly two hundred thirty-five 
(235) feet at an angle of forty-two (42) 
degrees and fifty-five (66) minutes to 

AmoM ^e towns which will 
iff" With Bralnerd by the 


be connectei 

electric line ■ are Deerwood, Crosby, 
Ironton, Rlverton, Cuyuna. Manganese 
and Iron Mountain. Later an exten- 
sion will be built from Bralnerd to 

ii ^ 


of the Southeast Quarter (N.E.14 of Jhe left to the east line of said quarter; 
S.E.>A) to point of beginning; thence thence north one hundred thirty -six 

southerly one hundred and four-one 
hundredths (100.04) feet on the con- 
tinuation of the last described line; 
thence westerly thirteen hundred 
twenty-two and seventy-three-one- 
hundredths (1322.73) feet at an angle 
of eighty-eight (88) degrees and twen- 
ty-six (26) minutes to the right to the 
west line of said N.B.14 of the S.E.^; 
thence northerly one hundred and 

and seventy - three - one - hundredths 
(136.73) feet along the east line of 
said quarter to point of beginning, 
containing 0.774 acres, more or less. 
I Xaniea of Ownrni A. L. Agatln, 
Marie Agatln, his wife, Helen B. Mahon, 
Helen E. Mahon, Winifred Mahon and 
F. M. McDonald. 

TRACT NO. 63. 
All that part of Lot one (1) of Sec- 

^our-one-hundredths (100.04) feet j tion thirty-six (36), In Township fifty- 

along the west line of said N.E.V4 of j two (62), North of Range twelve (12), 
the S.E.14 to the southerly right of i West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
way line of the Duluth & Iron Range | described as follows: Commencing at 
Railroad; thence easterly thirteen hun- the northeast corner of the Southeast 

dred twenty-two and seventy-three 
one-hundredths (1322.73) feet along 

Quarter (^5. E. ^) of said Section thir- 
ty-six (36); thence south seventeen 

the straight part and a continuation of hundred ten (1710) feet along the east 
the straight part of the southerly right line of said Southeast Quarter (S. E. 

of way line of said Duluth & Iron 
Range Railroad to the point of begin- 
ning, containing 3.036 acres, more or 

Also all that part of Lot one (1) of 
Section two (2), In Township fifty-one 
(51), North of Range twelve (12), 
West of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northeast corner of the Southeast 
Quarter (S.E.»/4) of said Section two 
(2); thence southerly fifteen hundred 
eighty-one (1581) feet along the east 
line of said Southeast Quarter (S.E.14) 
to point of beginning; thence south- 
westerly six hundred eighty (680) feet 
at an angle of thirty-nine (39) degrees 
to the right; thence southwesterly four 
hundred seventy-seven and nlnety-sev- 
en-one-hundredths (477.97) feet on a 
curve to the right, with a radius of 
four hundred ten and twenty-eight- 
one-hundredths (410.28) feet; thence 
westerly five hundred ninety-one (691) 
feet tangent to last described curve to 
the west line of said Lot 1; thence 
southerly two hundred thirty-one (231) 
feet, more or less, along the west line 
of said Lot 1 to the water line of Lake 
Superior; thence easterly eighteen hun- 
dred ninety-five (1895) feet, more or 
less, along the water line of Lake 
Superior to the east line of said Lot 1; 
thence northerly two hundred forty 
(240) feet, more or less, along the east 
line of said Lot 1 to point of begin- 
ning, containing 8. 866 acres, more or 

Xames of Oivnersi John Johnson, 
Mary (alias) Johnson, his wife, Ole 
Johnson, Mary (alias) Johnson, his 
wife. Nelson Morris, Edward Morris, 
Ira N. Morris, Gust Osterburg, Sattler 
Liquor Company, Emanuel Juusola, 
Mary (alias) Juusola, his wife. Smith 
Croft and Mary (alias) Croft, his 
w if 6 

TRACT NO. 48. 

All that part of Lot four (4) of Sec- 
tion one (1), in Township fifty-one 
(51), North of Range -twelve (12), 
west of the Fourth Principal Meridian, 
described as follows: Commencing at 
the northwest corner of said Lot 4; 
thence south five hundred eighty-five 
(585) feet along the west line of said 
Lot 4 to place of beginning; thence 
south one hundred and four-one-hun- 
dredths (100.04) feet along the west 
line of said Lot 4; thence easterly 
eighty-nine (89) feet at an angle of 
ninety-one (91) degrees and thirty- 
four (34) minutes to the left; thence 

V4) of Section thlrty-slx (36) to point 
of beginning; thence southwesterly 
fifteen hundred eighty (1580) feet at 
an angle of fifty-four (54) degrees and 
fifty-one (51) minutes to the right to 
the south line of said Lot 1; thence 
east one hundred seventy-five and 
seven-one-hundredths (175.07) feet 
along the south line of said Lot 1; 
thence northeasterly thirteen hundred 
sixty-nine (1369) feet at an angle <.f 
thirty-four (34) degrees and fifty (50) 
minutes to the left to the east line of 
said Lot 1; thence north one hundred 
twenty-two and three-tenths (122.3) 
feet along the east line of said Lot 1 
to point of beginning, containing 3.391 
acres, more or less. 

Names of Owners: State of Minne- 
sota. H. J. Mindstrum, Sr., Mary (alias) 
Mindstrum, his wife, H. J. Mindstrum, 
Jr., and Mary (alias) Mindstrum, his 




City Attorney. 

Attorney for Petitioner. 

Of Counsel. 
D. H., May 22, 29, June 5, 1914. 

1 \/%/%/%/^^^'^^^^/^^i/%^'^/%/^^y^^/%/^^%' 





Stores- in City Will 
Close— Open This 

You'd better buy your groceries and 
meats tonight, for there will be no 
chance tomorrow. 

The much-mooted question as to 

whether or not the s'lores of the city 

would close all day tomorrow has at 
last been settled. Nearly all the mer- 
chants will shut up shop for the entire 

The only reason for doubt was that 
Memorial day, falling on Saturday, it 
was believed it would be Inconvenient 
to householders, owing to Sunday, an- 
other closed day, following, to close all 
day. However, pressure was brought 
to bear on those who objected to clos- 
ing, and It has finally been decided 
that Instead of closing for only a few 
hours during the parade, the stores will 
close the entire day. 

They will remain open tonight until 
the usual hour of closing as on Satur- 
day, and householders will do well to 
lay in their supplies. 

Walker Jamar Appointed 

as Honorary Officer With 

Paid Assistant. 

At a meeting of directors of the 

Duluth Boat club. Walker Jamar was 

southerly six hundred eighty-two and unanlmouslv elected aecretnrv of th** 
four-tenths (682.4) feet on a curve to ""r^'"^^"^*^ elected secretar> of the 
the right, with a radius of three hun- , club. 

KanieK cf Onnenii Bryan Lathron 
and Helen Aldis Lathrop. his wife 
TRACTS NO.'^. 44. 45 AND 46 

All that part of Lots two (2) three 
(S) and four (4) of Section two (">) in 
Township fifty-one (51). North of 
Range twelve (12), West of the Fourth- 
Principal Meridian, described as fol- 
lows: Commencing at the northwest 
corner of said Lot 4; thence southerlv 

?Q?^ fi'j'V"'^ t*""^! *'''rL^^" ^"<* six-tenths 
(913.6) feet along the west line of said 

Lot 4 to point of beginning; thence 
southerly one hundred six and eitrht 
tenths (i06.8) feet along the west line 
of said Lot 4; thence northeasterly 
four hundred sixteen (416) feet at an 
angle of one hundred ten (110) deereeo 
and thirty-two (32) minutes to the 
left: ther.ce easterly eight hundred for- 
ty-six (846) feet on a curve to the 
right, with a radius of eleven hundred 
forty-.-^ix and twenty-eight-one-hun- 
dredths (1146.28) feet: thence south- 
easterly ten hundred thirty (1030) feet 
more or less, tangent to last described 
curve to the water line of Lake Suoe- 
rlor; thence southeasterly twenty-one 
hundred twenty (2120) feet, more or 
less, along the water line of Lake 
Superior to the east line of said Lot 2- 
thence northerly two hundred thirty- 
one (231) feet along the east line of 
said I..ot 2; thence northwesterly one 
hundred twenty (120) feet at an angle 
of seventy-three (73) degrees and thir- 
ty-two (32) minutes to the left; thence 
northwesterly four hundred seventy- 
eight and thirty-three-one-hundredths 
(478.33) feet on a curve to the right 
with a radius of eleVen hundred forty-1 
six and twenty-eight-one-hundredths 
(1146.28) feet; thence northwesterly 
eight hundred twenty-eight (828) feet 
tangent to last described curve; thence 
northwe.^terly three hundred forty-two 
and eighty - three - one - hundredths 
(342.83) feet on a curve to the left, 
with a radius of five hundred seventy- 
three and Kixty-nlne-one-hundredths 
(673.69) feet; thence northwesterly 
three hundred thirty (330) feet tangent 
to last described curve; thence north- 
westerly five hundred five and flfty- 
flve-one-hundredths (606.65) feet on a 
curve to the right, with a radius of 
eleven hundred nineteen and eight-one- 
hundredths (1119.08) feet; thence 
aortberly three hundred seventy-one 

dred (300) feet; thence southwesterly 
five hundred twenty (520) feet tang- 
ent to last described curve to the west 
line of said Lot 4; thence southerly 
two hundred forty (240) feet, more or 
less, along the west line of said Lot 4 
to the water line of Lake Superior; 
thence northeasterly twenty-two hun- 
dred ninety (2290) feet, more or less, 
along the water line of Lake Superior 
to the north line of said Lot 4; thence 
westerly three hundred fifteen (315) 
feet, more or less, along the north line 
of said Lot 4 to a point eight hundred 
eighty-five (885) feet cast of the 
northwest corner of said Lot 4; thence 
southwesterly six hundred twenty 
(f.20) feet at an angle of forty-three 
(43) degrees and forty (40) minutes to 
the left; thence westerly four hun- 
dred twenty-three and elghty-three- 
one-hundredths (423.83) feet on a 
curve to the right, with a radius of 
five hundred seventy-three and slxty- 
nine-one-hundredths (573.69) feet; 
thence westerly fifty (50) feet tangent 
to last described curve to point of be- 
ginning, containing 11.797 acres, more 
or less. 

Name* of Ownerat Hannah Croft, 
Smith Croft, her husband; and John L. 


All that part of Lots two (2) and 
three (3) of Section one (1), in Town- 
ship fifty-one (51), North of Range 
twelve (12), west of tlie Fourth Prin- 
cipal Meridian, described as follows: 
Commencing at the southwest corner 
of the Northwest Quarter (N. W. 14) of 
said Section one (1); thence east eight 
hundred eighty-five (885) feet along 
the south line of said N. W. 14 to place 
of beginning; thence east one hundred 
forty-four and elghty-three-one-hun- 
dredths (144.83) feet along the south 

Mr. Jamar, for several years an ac- 
tive club member, accepted the posi- 
tion on the understanding that his du- 
ties should consist of supervision of 
the routine business and accounts of 
the boat club without salary. 

Wllmer S. Jacobs, professional ac- 
countant, also a member of the boat 
club, has been appointed on salary to 
keep the club accounts and perform the 
detail work of routine club business. 
All Inquiries regarding boat club af- 
fairs should be directed to Mr. Jacobs 
v»rho will be at the club offices in the 
main house dally from 9 a. m. to 6 
p. m. 


Some Positions Shifted in W.-l. 
League During Week. 

Green Bay, Wis., May 29. — The Osh- 
kosh and Madison clubs of the Wis- 
consin-Illinois baseball league this 
week stuck to the top positions by 
dividing honors with their opponents. 
The \N ausau team got half of Its 
games and the Appleton team won 
two and lost one game. Green Bay 
and the Twin City clubs made the 
best showing by winning three and 
losing one game each. 

The poorest showing was made by 
the Racine club, which dropped three 
games and went from third to fifth 
position as a consequence. The Rock- 
ford club won one of Its three con- 
tests and Is In last place. Madison, 
Oshkosh, Wausau and Green Bay have 
fallen off In batting during the week. 

according to official figures, while Ap- 
line of said Lot three (3); tlience | pleton, Rockford, Racine and Twin 

northea.sterly nineteen hundred fifty- 
five (1955) feet at an angle of forty- 
I three (43) degrees and forty (40) min- 
utes to the left to the north line of 
1 said Lot 2. thence west one hundred 
forty-five and thlrty-elght-one-hun- 
dredths (145.38) feet along said north 
line of Lot 2; thence southwesterly nine- 
teen hundred fifty-five feet (1955) feet 
; at an angle of forty-two (42) degrees 
and fifty-five (55) minutes to the left 
1 to the point of beginning, containing 
I 4.4965 acres, more or less. 

NamcH of Owner»i Anna E. Mcln- 

I tyre, Edward C. Mclntyre, her hus- 

jband; (Jertrude M. Harlow, Frederick 

D. Harlow, her husband; Helen M. 

Townsend. formerly Helen S. Miller, 

Harry Benson Townsend, her husband; 

I F. M. McDonald. S. Sunde and Mary 

1 (alias) Sunde. his wife. 

TRACT NO. 61. 
I All that part of Lot one (1) of »ec- 
I tlon one (1), In Township fifty-one 
i (61), North of Range twelve (12), West 
' of the Fourth Principal Meridian, de- 
scribed as follows: Commencing at 
I the northwest corner of said Lot one 
(1); thence south ten hundred twenty- 
seven (1027) feet along the west line of 
said Lot 1 to point of beginning; 
thence south one hundred thirty-ujix 
and seventy - five - one - hundredths 
(136.75) feet along the west line of said 
I Lot 1; thence northeasterly two hun- 
i dred seventy-six (276) feet at an angle 
of one hundred thirty-three (133) de- 
I grees to the left; thence northeasterly 
I seven hundred sixty-eight and three- 
! tenths (768.3) feet on a curve to the 
right, with a radius of fifty-six hun- 
dred twenty-nine and slxty-flve-ono- 
hundredths (5629.65) feet; thence north- 
easterly eight hundred sixty-three 
j (863) feet tangent to last described 
curve to the north line of said Lot 1; 
I thence west one hundred seventy-five 
land seven-one-hundredths (175.07) feet 
along the north line of said Lot 1; 
thence southwesterly seven hundred 
twenty-four and five-tenths (724.6) feet 
I at an angle of thirty-four (34) degrees 
and fifty (50) minutes to the left; thence 
southwesterly seven hundred eighty- 
one and sixty - five - one - hundredths 
(787.65) feet on a curve to the left, 
j with a radius of fifty-seven hundred 
' twenty-nine and sixty-flve-one-hun- 
jdredths (6729.65) feet; thence south- 

City show a slight Improvement in 
stick work. 

Wins ''Ladies' Derby." 

Epsom, Eng., May 29.— J. B. Joel's 
brown filly. Princess Dorrie, today 
won the Oaks stakes, known as the 
'■Ladies' Derby." Lord Carnarston's 
Wassilissa was second and Sir John 
Thursby's Torchlight, third. There 
were twenty-one starters. 

BONO TssuTfor 


$300,000 First Mortgage 

Bonds for Brainerd 

Street Railway. 

At a meeting in the Alworth build- 
ing this morning the directors of the 
Minnesota Central Railway company 
took action of much Importance to 
Bralnerd and the other, principal towns 
on the Cuyuna Iron range. The board 
authorized the Issue of $300 000 of 
20-year first mortgage gold bonds to 
be used In the construction and equip- 
ment of the Bralnerd street car line 
and for the acquisition of real estate 
In the city of Bralnerd and also outside 
the city limits in Crow Wing county 
The bonds are to bear Interest not to 
exceed 7 per cent, the rate to be fixed 
by Siresldent Reld and Treasurer Fer- 
rler afiftT consultation with various 
financial Interests. 

Under Its Bralnerd franchise the 
company must begin active construc- 
tion work not later Usan Sept. 16 next 
but Indications are that the company 
will begin work before that time, or 
as soon as It has marketed the bond 
Issue. Five miles at least must be 
built In the city of Bralnerd, and the 
line In Bralnerd will form part of a 
continuous Interurban line covering 
the Cuyuna iron range and having a 
total length of forty-two to forty-flve 


East Grand Forks, Minn., May 29. — 
(Special to The Herald.) — Seven gradu- 
ates will receive diplomas at com- 
mencement exercises here tonight: 
Thomas Ryan, Walter Nelson, .Anna 
Brundin, William Kaufmann, Lawrence 
Mero, Florence Carney and Esther 

Ten pupils will receive diplomas 
from the high school normal depart- 


Duluth, Minn. 

MlRBOurl StMc Life Insarance 

Prlnrlpal office: ijt. Louis. Mo. (Orsuilzed In 

18P2. ) Edmund P. Mclson. president; T. K. Law- 

reuce. secretary- .\ti*rncy to accept aenice In 

Minnesota: C°cjmnU.sst< ner vf insurance. 

CASH tAPKTAL, $) .000.000.00. 
INCOME IN 1913. 

First years premium* I 7'3,73o.26 

Dividends and suri-eiular xaluea applied 
to ptn'cliase paid-up insurance and 
annuities 6.073.21 

Ccimldciatlon for oriiHnal annuities, 
and and fupplemmtary contracts. 
Involving life contlnsencles'S.GS 

Rmewal I'remlums 2,015.082.02 

Kxtra premiums for disability and acci- 
dent 924.54 

Total premium IncoiM $ 2,801.730..'i6 

Utiite and Interests 485,484.43 

Ueceive<l from ither companies for as- 
suming their risks 3.449.412.C0 

Iii>'reai>e of capital stock 700.0OO.00 

Paid Into surplus by stockholdeia 292.141.37 

Krum all oUier sources 17,792.79 

Total income t T,746..181.73 

Ledger assets Dec. 31 of previoui year. . 3,489.535.90 

Sum $ 11.226,097.65 


Death, endowment and dtsabillly claitus$ 782.104.79 
Annuities and premium nutes voided by 

. laise 8.899.74 

.Surrender values to pollcyboldets iiilXi^.'S 

Dividends to pollcyholden* 123.830.05 

Total paid policyholders $ 1,206,174.36 

Dividends held on deposit surrendered 

during tlie year 824.96 

Dividends to stockholders 6.000.00 

ComnUssii'ns and bonusds to agents first 

year's premiums 504.619.75 

Commissions ou renewal* 99,2u6.78 

C<'mmi.ssions on accident and bealtli 

riders €5.38 

Salaries and allowances for agencies... 37.086.46 
Agency supervision and branoti office 

expenses 60.649.19 

Medical csamlner's fees and inspection 

of risks 77.224.33 

Salaries of officers and employes 116.7 j9.y2 

Legal expenses 3.332.76 

Agents' balances charged otT 273.34 

Gross lo.=8 on sale, maturity or adjust- 
ment of ledger assets 83.953.65 

llartfonl Life company, per relnsursnce 

contract J60.000.00 

All other dlsbursemenu 174,494.56 

Total dlsbuisemenU • 2,630,367.46 

Balance 8,605,730.19 


Mortgage l<'an» • 6,180,558.62 

Collateral loans 445.000.00 

Premium notes and policy loans 1,514.366.98 

Bonds ov*ntd 65,625.00 

Cash in office, banks and trust com- 
panies , 298.241.92 

Bills receltable and agents' balancea... 111,947.67 

Total ledger assets (a« per balance)..! 8.605,730.19 

Interest aiid renU due and accrued $ 267,637.48 

Net deferred and uiu>ald preuiiums 294.359.65 

Gross assets • 9.167,727.32 


Agents' debit balances I 84,689.56 

Book Talue of ledger asseU over market 

value 3.166.21 

Collateral loans and accrued interest.. 455.065.00 

All other assets not ailmltUd 47.131.89 

Total as8e4s not admitted t 090.055.66 

Total admitted assets 8.577,671.66 


Net reserve » 6,955,864.38 

Reserved for supplementary contracts; 

liability on canceled policies 26.926.74 

Claims due and unpaid 2.10000 

Reserve for death losses Incurred but 

unreported 2.000.00 

Claims adjusted and not due, and un- 
adjusted and reported 31.954.83 

Claims resisted 3.500.00 

Claims for dtoabUlty 1.000.00 

Dividends left with company to accumu- 
late 11.569.82 

Premiums paid in advan(>e 17.049.41 

Dividends due or apportloneO polfcy- 

hilders 407.270.58 

All Other llabUiUes 9d.0i7.l6 

Total liabilities on .^llcyholders" ac- 
count » 7.5.59,222.94 

Capital stock paid up 1,000.000.00 

Vnassigned funds (Surplus) S 18,448.72 


No. Amount 

Pollcle* In force at end cf pre- 
vious year (Last column only)20.259 $ 34,904,347.00 
Policies In force at close of the 
year " ",932 81.526.180-00 

Net Increase 28.603 $40,621,833.00 

Issued, assumed, revlred and 

Increased during the year. . .36,234 $ 60,942,923.00 
Total terminated during the 

y^ , 7.541 14,321,090.00 


No. Amount. 

Assumed by reinsurance during 

Uie ™ar 1-808 I 2,592,832.0« 

Cea£ed to be In force during the 

„ar 283 459.832.00 

In force Dec 31. 1913 ■ 1.525 

Losses and claims Incurred 
during the year 3 $ 9,000.00 

Losses and claims settled dur- 
ing the year 8 I lO.OOO.O* 

Received for premiums I 63.627.41 

State cf Minnesota, Department of Insurance. 

I Hereby Certify. That the annual statement of 
the Missouri State Life Insurance company for the 
year ending Decemtjcr 31, 1913, of which the above 
is an abstract, has been received and filed In this 
department and duly apfiroved by me. 

J. A. O. PREUS, 
Commissioner of Insurance. 


To will Gu^tafson: 

You are hereby notified: That de- 
fault has been made In the terms and 
conditions of that certain land con- 
tract entered Into on the 12th day of 
May, 1913. by! arid between Watson S. 
Moore as par*y Af the first part, the 
«ald Win Gustafson as party of the 
second part, and O, A. Tomlinson as 
party of the third part, wherein and 
whereby the said party of the first 
part agreed to ««U, the said Will Gus- 
tafson agreed .t(^ buy, and said party 
..f the third fpaJSL agreed to release 
from the lien and effect of a certain 
mortgage therein referred to, according 
to those certaia::terai« and conditions 

which are fully aet forth In said con- 
tract, the following described premlbea 
situate In the county of St. Louis and 
ktate of Minnesota, namely: 

Lot twelve- (12) In block forty-flve 
(46), In Gary, First division, accordinjr 
to the plat thereof on file and of rec- 
ord in the office of the registrar of 
titles in and for said St. Louis county 

You, the said Will Gustnfson, are 
further notified that said default con- 
sists In the failure of yourself, or any- 
one In your behalf, to pay those cer- 
tain Installments on said contract, each 
amounting to ten dollars (110.00) 
which became due and payable to the 
party of tte first part on the 13th day 
of each of the months of December in 
the year 1913 and January, February 
March and April In the year 1914| 
which Installments aggregate the sum 
of Fifty Dollars ($60.00), and In the 
further failure of yourself, or anyone 
In your behalf, to pay the semi-an- 
nual interest, amounting to thirteen 
and 61-100 dollars (113.61). due upon 
said contract, which became due and 
payable on the 13th day of November, 
laiS; on account of which said default 
the said party of the first part, Wat- 
son S. Moore, has a right and does 
now elect to terminate said contract. 

Now therefore, you, the said Will 
Gustafson, will please take notice that 
the said contract hereinabove referred 
to will terminate thirty (30) days aft- 
er the service of this notice upon you, 
unless prior thereto you shall comply 
with the terms and conditions of said 
contract hereinbefore mentioned, and 
pay the costs of this service. 

The amount claimed to be due upon 
said contract at the date hereof Is the 
sum of sixty-three and 61-100 dollars 

This notice Is given according to the 
provisions of section 8081 of the Gen- 
eral Statutes of Minnesota for the 
year 1913. 

Dated this 24th day of April, 1914, 

To WM. R. OWENS and his represen- 
tatives and assigns: 

that default has occurred In the con- 
ditions of that certain contract for 
deed, made between John G. Williams 
of the county of St. Louis and state of 
Minnesota, party of the first part, and 
yourself, and assigned by said party 
of the first part to The Cedar Rapids- 
Minnesota Land Company; said con- 
tract bearing date of December 19th, 
1901, and said assignment, as above, 
dated May 23rd, 1902, whereby said 
John G. Williams agreed to convey to 
you that certain property in the coun- 
ty of St. Louis and state of Minnesota, 
described as follows, to- wit: The 
northeast quarter (NEU) of section 
two (2) in township fifty-one (51) 
north, range twenty-one (21) west of 
the Fourth Principal Meridian, con- 
taining 166.16 acres, more or less, ac- 
cording to the United States Govern- 
ment Survey thereof. 

That such default consists In your 
failure to pay as the same became due 
under the terms of said contract that 
certain installment or amount of 
money, to-wlt: The sum of one hun- 
dred sixty-five dollars ($165.00) prin- 
cipal, due from and payable by you on 
the 19th day of December, 1902; and 
the further sum of forty-nine and 
50-100 dollars ($49.50) Interest, due 
from and payable by you on the 19th 
day of December, 1902; and the further 
sum of one hundred sixty-five dollars 
($165.00) principal, due from and pay- 
able by you on the 19th day of Decem- 
ber, 1903; and the further sum of 
thirty-nine and 60-100 dollars ($39.60) 
Interest, due from and payable by you 
on the 19th day of December, 1903; and 
the further sum of one hundred sixty- 
five dollars ($165.00) principal, due 
from and payable by you on the 19th 
day of December, 1904; and the further 
sum of twenty-nine and 70-100 dollars 
($29.70) interest, due from and payable 
by you on the 19th day of December, 
1904; and the further sum of one hun- 
dred sixty-five dollars ($165.00) prin- 
cipal, due from and payable by you 
on the 19th day of December, 1905; and 
the further sum of nineteen and 80-100 
dollars ($19.80) interest, due from and 
payable by you on the 19th day of De- 
cember, 1906; and the further sum of 
one hundred sixty-five dollars ($165.00) 
principal, due from and payable by you 
on the 19th day of December, 1906; 
end the further sum of nine and 90-100 
dollars ($9.90) Interest, due from and 
payable by you on the 19th day of De- 
cember, 1906; and the further failure 
by you to pay at the office of the coun- 
ty treasurer of St. Louis County, state 
of Minnesota the taxes for the years 
1901 to 1911 inclusive, as the same 
became due. amounting to one hundred 
sixty-fo ir and 28-100 dollars ($164.28). 
And You Will Further Take Notice, 
that the said contract will be cancelled 
and terminated thirty (30) days after 
the service of this notice upon you, 
unless prior thereto you shall comply 
with the conditions of said contract 
and pay the cost of service of this 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., this 22nd 
day of May, A. D. 1914, 

By Jos. G. Fogarty, 

D. H., May 88, 29, Jtine B, 1914. 


Default has been made in the pay- 
ment of the sum of Six Thousand Nine 
Hundred Forty-flve Dollars and Sev- 
enty Cents ($6,945.70). which Is claimed 
to be due and is due at the date of this 
notice, upon a certain mortgage duly 
executed and delivered by Sutton-Mac- 
key Company, a corporation organized 
and existing under the laws of the 
State of Minnesota, as mortgagor, to 
Gowan-Peyton-Congdon Company, a 
corporation organized and existing un- 
der the laws of the State of Maine, as 
mortgagee, the name of which said 
mortgagee, since the execution and de- 
livery of said mortgage, has been 
changed to Gowan-Lennlng-Brown 
Company, as will appear from that cer- 
tain certificate duly recorded In the of- 
fice of the Register of Deeds In and 
for the County of St. Louis and State 
of Minnesota. In Book 17 of Miscellane- 
ous Records on page 111 thereof; said 
mortgage bearing date the 22nd day 
of January. 1912, and with a power of 
sale contained therein, first duly re- 
corded In the office of the Register of 
Deeds of said St. Louis County on the 
22nd day of April. 1912, at 11:30 o'clock 
In the forenoon thereof. In Book 298 of 
Mortgages on page 204 thereof, -and 
thereafter duly recorded In the office 
of thfe Register of Deeds In and for the 
County of Carlton and State of Minne- 
sota, on the 25th day of April, 1912, at 
9:45 o'clock in the forenoon thereof, in 
Book Z of Mortgages on page 69 there- 
of; and no action or proceeding has 
been instituted at law, or otherwise, 
to recover the debt secured by said 
mortgage, or any part thereof. 

Now therefore. Notice is hereby 
given that, hy virtue of the power of 
sale contained in said mortgage, and 
pursuant to the statute In such case 
made and provided, the said mortgage 
will be foreclosed by a sale of the 
premises described in and conveyed 
by said mortgage, namely: 

All those tracts or parcels of land 
lying and being in the County of St. 
Louis and State of Minnesota, described 
as follows, to-wlt: 

East Half of Northeast Quarter 
(E% of NEV4): Southwest Quarter of 
Northeast Quarter (SW% of NEV4); 
Northwest Quarter of Southeast Quar- 
ter (NW% of SEU); and an undivided 
one-half (%) of the South Half of the 
Northwest Quarter (S% of NW%) and 
of the East Half of the Southwest 
Quarter (E^ of SW14); all in section 
eight (8) in township sixty-two (62), 
north of range thirteen (13). west of 
the fourth principal meridian, accord- 
ing to the United States government 
survey thereof. 

Also all that tract or parcel of land 
lying and being In the County of Carl- 
ton and State of Minnesota, described 
as follows, to-wlt: 

All of section thirty-one (31) In 
township forty-nine (49), north of 
range nineteen (19). west of the fourth 
principal meridian, according to the 
United States government survey 
thereof; with the hereditaments and 
appurtenances, which sale will be made 
by the sheriff of said St. Louis County 
at the sheriff's office in the County 
Court House in the City of Duluth. In 
said St. Louis County, on Monday, the 
6th day of July, 1914, at ten o'clock In 
the forenoon thereof, at public vendue 
to the highest bidder for cash, to pay 
said mortgage Indebtedness and the 
Interest thereon and the taxes, if any, 
on said premises, and one hundred dol- 
lars ($100.00) attorneys' fees, as stip- 


IFrom Pages 19 and 20. 



On upper sl<le of Eighth street, near 
Thirteenth avenue east; reasonable 
price and terms. 

100 lots at end' of Piedmont avenue car 
line at $10( to $300 each. 

1932 West Superior St. 

rows Realty company. 312 Provi- 
dence building, Duluth. Minn., for 
maps and literature, on Woodland 
Park addition to Barrows, Minne- 
sota, daily shipments of ore from 
mine to decks; lots for sale at $100 
up to $260 on easy payments. Grand 
1011; Melrose 4886. 

well woodird, sandy beach and next 
to the lart.e summer homes already 
built. Low price and very easy 
terms. A. H. Berg ii Co., 28 Fourth 
avenue west. 

home or duplex; bset lot; West 
Four I.' ■ street, betweoii Seventh end 
Eighth avsniica. upper side; long 
time. low interest. 701 Torrey build- 

your property at low price, send in 
your icEcrlptlon with price and 
terms; or if you want ta buy call or 
write O. '3. Olson. 303 Columbia 

(438)— BUNE LEVEL LOT, 40x140; 
sewer and water; East Hillside, $650 
any terms. Whitney Wall company. 
Torrey Bldg. 

nlnth avenae west and Eighth street, 
cheap. Call 6712 Olney street. West 

and land by L. A. Larsen company, 
213-214-216 Providence building. 


On Sala)-y and Chattel Loans. 
Borrow $10; you pay back $11.00. 
Borrow $J0; you pay back $21.75. 
Borrow $3 0; you pay back $32.60. 
Borrow $4 0; you pay back $43.26. 
Borrow $60; you pay back $54-00. 
Write, call or telephone us. 


301 Pallac io Bld^r. Both phones. 

Open Wednesday and Saturday even'gs. 

401 Firs : National Bank Bldg. 
Organized by business men of this city 
for the puriose of loaning money in 
amounts of )10 or more on chattel se- 
curity. The only Chattel Loan Associ- 
ation in Duluth licensed by the city, 
and whose rates strictly comply with 
the charges allowed by Minnesota laws. 

We make 

— Collateral and other loans — 
— 205 lalladlo Building — 
— 227 Both phones — 

sonal secuiity at lowest rates. Call 
on us. 430 Manhattan Bldg.. and get 
rates. Duluth Mortgage Loan Co.. W. 
Horkan. > ew 1598-D; Melrose, 3733. 

loan money on rifles, shotguns, re- 
volvers; win hold until next season 
before sold- Keystone Loan Co., 22 
West Supeilor st reet. 

profitable Investment for $600. $1,000 
or more. Your money will double. 
Ask for particulars. Address T 202, 
Herald. ^ 

diamonds, lurs, watches, all goods of 
value; $1 to $1,000; lowest rates in 
city. Keystone Loan Co., 22 W. Sup. St 

ulated in and by said mortgage in case 
of foreclosurs. and the disbursements 
allowed by hw; subject to redemption 
at any time tv-lthln one (1) year from 
the day of ssle. as provided by law. 

Dated May 22nd, 1914. 
(Formerly Gowan-Peyton-Congdon Co.) 
^ Mortpagee. 


BLU Attorneys for Mortgagee. 
D. H., May 2: :-29-June 6-12-19-26, 1914. 


State of Ml 

Louis. — ss. 

In Probate 
the Estate ol 
The petition 
resentatlve o 
dent, togethe 
of the admli 
having been 
resenting, am 
has fully adn 
praying that 
and allowed \ 
Court make i 
of dlstrlbutlc 
estate of sale 
entitled there 
of fhe repres 
on her bond, 
petition be 1 
count examlr 
rect, allowed 
bate Court R 
in the City c 
on Monday tl 
at ten o'cloc 
Interested in 
matter are h 
at said time 
if any there 
should not b 
ther. That thl 
llcatlon In Tl 
Ing to law. 

Dated at D' 

Bv the Cou 

"S. W. Gil 

Attest: A. R. 


Seal Probate 

D. H.. May 22 

anesota. County of St. 

Court. In the Matter of 
Emll Johnson, decedent, 
of Anna Johnson as rep- 
f the above named dece- 
r with her final account 
ilstratlon of said estate, 
filed in this court, rep- 
ong other things that she 
linlstered said estate, and 
said final account of said 
n be examined, adjusted 
y the Court, and that the 
md enter Its final decree 
n of the residue of the 
1 decedent to the persons 
to, and for the discharge 
entative and the sureties 
It Is ordered. That said 
eard, and said final ac- 
ed, adjusted, and If cor- 
by the Court, at the Pro- 
3oms in the Court House, 
f Duluth In "Said County, 
le 16th day of June, 1914, 
>c a. m., and all persons 
cald hearing and In said 
ereby cited and required 
and place to show cause, 
be, why said petition 
e granted. Ordered fur- 
s order be served by pub- 
le Duluth Herald accord- 

iluth, Minn.. May 21, 1914. 


.PIN, Judge of Probate. 


of Probate. 
Court, St. Louis Co. Minn. 

29, June 6. 

Orie black horse, 4 year old, white strip 
in face, weight about 1,300, also one 
bay horse, 5 years old, weight about 
1,150, stolen from our feed lot at Mid- 
way St. Paul, Wednesday night. May 
6. Liberal reward for Information 
leading to the recovery of these 
horses. The state offers $200 reward 
for the arrest and conviction of the 
horse thieves. Barrett & Zimmerman, 
Midway Horse Marke t, St. Paul, Minn. 

^9ii^^^— ^/^^^ ^^ EYE GLASSES AT 
Thirty-eighth avenue east and Su- 
perior street; owner can have same 
by calling at Herald office and pay- 
ing for ad. 

bundle of laundry by mistake from 
319 Fifth avenue east Wednesday, 
return at once clothing marked G >.0. 

East Fourth street car, Wednesday 
evening. Finder may keep money 
in purse. C all 1108 Melrose. 

avenue west. Owner can have same 
by identifying at Herald office, and 
paying for ad. 


case, either on Duluth-Superior or 

East Fourth street car. Return to 
He rald. 

contaiX ng hair. Leave at Miss Hor- 
rlgan's. Oak Hall building, for re- 

night, note and song books of the 
"Tom Thumb." Lakes ide 98-L. 

small diamond. Finder call Melrose 
2216. Reward. 


Early Rose, Early Ohio, Russets, 
.^urbanks. Carmen No. 3. State what 
you have; how many carload ship- 
ments or less. Northwestern Pro- 
duce company, Dulu th. Minn. 

or nine-rcom residence. east of 
Nineteenth avenue east and north of 
Superior street. Describe fully and 
state size lot. Price must be right. 
Address. J 46, Herald. 

eral buyers for houses and lots east 
of Fifth avenue east; what have vou 
to offer H. J. Mullin, 403 Lonsd'ale 
Bldg; both phones. 

Wanted to Buy — Second-nand furniture 
and stoves. Hagstrom & Lundqulst, 
2110-12 West Superior street. Lin- 
coln 447-A; Melrose 6268. 

luth city lots, acres and improved 
property for investment. Address A 
761. Herald. 

merclal paper. St. Louis Realty Co.. 
710 Torrey building. 

small tract of land for investment. 
Address I 69. Herald. 

cigar store fixtures. Write K 72 

house; must be cheap. Address F 40. 

Furniture and stoves. Joe Popkln. 231 
E. Sup. St. Grand 2287-X; Mel. 6965. 

nlture. Grand 2337-A; Melrose 1483. 

unimproved farm lands. A 364. Herald. 

stoves and firniture. Grand 1144-A. 

Furniture and stoves. Zenith Furniture 
store. 332 E. Sup. St. Both phones. 


In Probate C< 
Estate of J 
Letters of 
having been i 
It is Order 
which all ere 
decedent ma: 
his estate In 
same hereby 
from and afi 
that the 24tl 
at ten o'clocl 
Court Rooms 
Duluth in sa 
same hereby 
the time and 
the examlnat 
lowance of » 
presented wit 

Let notice 
publication o 
luth Herald a 
Dated, Dulu 
S. W. GIL 
Seal Probate 
D. H., May 22 


;e of Minnesota. 
County of St. Louis — ss. 
■urt. In the Matter of the 
ohn B. Erd, Decedent. 

administration this day 
irranted to Marie Erd. 
ed. That the time within 
iitors of the above named 
' present claims against 

this court, be, and the 
Is, limited to six monthr 
er the date hereof; and 

day of November, 1914. 
A. M., in the Probate 

at the Court House at 
id County, be, and the 
,s, fixed and appointed a? 

place for hearing upon 
on. adjustment and al- 
uch claims as shall b< 
hln the time aforesaid, 
hereof be given by the 
r this order in The Du- 
9 provided by law. 
th. Minn., May 19th, 1914! 
PIN, Judge of Probate. 
Ct., St. Louis Co., Minn 

29; June 6, 1914. 

day of March, 1913, leaving estate in 
the County of St. Louis, State of Min- 
nesota, and that said petitioner Is the 
son of said decedent, and praying that 
letters of administration of the estate 
of said decedent be granted to the 
said Francis James Hantz, Jr., it is 
ordered, that said petition be heard be- 
fore this Court, at the Probate Court 
Rooms in the Court House in Dulu»h. 
in said County, on Monday, the 22nd 
day of June, 1914, at ten o'clock A. M., 
and all persons Interested In said hear- 
ing and in said matter are hereby 
cited and required, at said time and 
place, to show cause, if any there be. 
why said petition should not be grant- 
ed. Ordered further, that this order be 
served by publication in The Duluth 
Herald, according to law. and that a 
copy of this order be served on the 
County Treasurer of St. Louis County 
not less than ten days prior to said day 
of hearing, and by mailing a copv of 
this order to each heir and interested 
party at least fourteen days before 'he 
said date of hearing. 

Dated at Duluth. Minn.. May 27th, 

By the Court, 

A** ^- '^A- ^^LPIN, Judge of Probate. 
Attest: A. R. MORTON, 

„ . .^ ^ Clerk of Probate. 

Attorney for Petitioner. 
D. H., May 29, June 5, 12, 1914. 


In Probate Co 
Estate of F 
The petition 
Jr., having b 
Francis Jam< 
resident of t 
State of Mini 
Duluth, State 


of Minnesota. 

ounty of St. Louis — ss. 
urt. In the Matter of the 
rancls James Hantz. De- 

of Francis James Hantz. 
een filed in this Court, 
among other things, that 
s Hantz, then being a 
le County of St. Louis, 
lesota, died intestate, at 
of Minnesota, on the ith 

_ , NOTICE. 

Duluth, Missabe & Northern Rail- 
way company will sell at public auc- 
t'on on the 26th of June, A. D., 1914 
at 12 o clock noon, at tht^ baggage 
room, in the Union depot, at Duluth St 
Louis County, Minnesota, the personal 
property hereinafter describ^•d. upon 
which It has a lien for storage charijes 
The following Is a general description 
of the property to be sold and the 
amount due on each item on the date 
of the sale, exclusive of the expenses 
of advertising and conducting tht^ sale 
and the sums set after each item have 
been due and owing for more than 
ninety (90) days last past. The said 
sums set opposite each item are the 
sums du.> ninety (90) days prior to the 
first publication of this notice, and at 
the time of said sale the additional 
sum of Nine dollars ($9) will be due 
and owing on each article, together 
with the sum of Ten cents (10c) per 
day for each article from the date of 
the first publication of this notice to 
the date of the sale: 

_ Storage Amount 

Description. Charge. Due 

Trunk 1.486 days $139 65 

Trunk 1.647 " 145 65 

Trunk 1.707 " 16165 

Suit case 1.166 " 106;46 

Telescope 1,089 " «>9 85 

Small tool box.... 1,127 " - 103 65 

Suit case 1,084 " 99 45 

Suit case 777 " 68.66 

Suit case 630 " 63.95 

Trunk 279 " 18.85 

Telescope 422 " 33.15 

Pack sack 398 " 30.75 

Suit case 360 " 26.9S 

Bundle 499 " 40.86 

Suit case 825 " 73.45 

Suit case 886 " 79.46 

Suit case 345 " 26.45 

Suit case 346 " 25.46 

Trunk 1,374 " 128.35 

Russ. valise 1,449 " 135.85 

Suit case 822 " 73.15 

Telescope 704 " 61.85 

Telescope 776 " 68.65 

Gunney sack 776 " 68.55 

Trunk 776 " 68.55 

Bundle 641 •* 46.05 

Trunk 604 " 41.35 

Trunk 418 " 82.75 

Telescope 881 " 74.05 

Red fibre scope.. 831 " 74.05 


General Freight and Passenger A^ent. 
D. H., May 29. 1914. 














May 29, 1914. 



* * i ^ * ^ * 

* * * FOR RENT. * ^ DAIRY LANDS. * 

* FOR SALH. a. ' *• Seven-room house, newly papered * I if, it 

if. 1 ■* and painted; new hardwood * , ^ # 

# . ii ' is- 


floors, sewer, gas and electric * | .^f ONE THOUSAND ACRES IN THE * 
light; In fact, all modern except * ; jf. VICINITY OF MEADOWLANDS, * 

heat; located between Twelfth i^iif, 




and Thirteenth avenues west; * 
half block from Superior street; if 
rent only $26.50 per month. i^ 


^j* Four room.", centrally located; all ■* 





newly papered and painted; new if 
hardwood floors throughout; if 
sewer, water, gas and electric if 
lights; $14 per month. if 


* ROWBOAT AND TWO ACRES OF | * p^^, ,^^^^^ ^^^,^^,,^ ,^^^^^^. ^j, ^^ ^^-^^^^^ 












PRICE Jl, 650.00. 

610 Alworth Bldg. 














112 South Sixteenth avenue east, eight 

rooms. $35.00. 
21 South Seventeenth avenue east, eight 
rooms. 135.00 


^12610 Minnesota avenue, five 
^1 partly furnished, rent by the 

or by the year 


if 2009 W. Seventh St., 7 rooms 15 

it LANDS. 



ij L. B. ARNOLD, 


* 110 WOLVIN BLDG., 






1429 E. Superior St., 8 rooms $45 

J. D. HOWARD & CO., 
210 Provldance Bldg. 

# * 


it it **** East Superior street, eight rooms. 

iC' $500 CASH AND BALANCE AT $25 i^ \ ^^^ water heat, laundry, oak floors 
*■ PER MONTH *• I ^"*i flnish; elegant home, $46. 

^ ^;5833 Tioga street, seven rooms, hot 

« Buys a 13-room house; can be used *l water heat, laundry, all modern. 

it tor three families; water, gas. if 
it sewer and electric light. This is if 

* a bargain — price $3.:;00 — a money- 7"- 

* making proposition for the right -Jf 
if party. ^ 
it It you want to buy, sell or ex- if 
if change real estate of any kind, # 
it see us 





Room 1, 2022 W. Superior St. 

short distance from carline, $30. 
Exchange Building. 

with large shed and chicken hoii<e. I ^ 
1616 Lake avenue, Park Point. Also 
flve-room house, electric light and 
bath; pine trees; 15^2 Minnesota 
avenue. Park Point. Also flve-room 
cottage, 1522 Minnesota avenue. Park 
Point. Edmont, 18 Third avenue west. 


it 200 acres in the Little Fork if 
•^ valley, Koochiching county, Minn., if 

# 3Vij miles from town of Little if 
^ Fork; good county road; an ex- it 
■^ cellent proposition. Price $1,350; ic 
^ $500 cash, balance on easy terms, ij- 

it * 

it 160 acres % mile from Ntcker- ^ 
it son, Carlton county, Minn.; small if 
a- lake; good county ruad on both A- 
if sides; excellent soil. Price $17 per if 

# acre; terms. if 

# ic 

it 160 acres IVa miles from Holy- if 
it oke, Carlton county, Minn.; excel- it 
it lent soil and in good neighbor- 
it hood. Price $14 per acre; terms. 


^ it 

it COTTAGE. it 

it -H 

it Beautiful yard, 50 by 140; flowers, Vi 

* apple trees, shrubs: full basement, if 

it modern conveniences; one block to -if 

it car, near school; centrally located. -.^ ! pqr RENT 
it Worth $3,000; for quick sale will ■^ I i ,ike«:iHp* 

* take 51,575. Inquire A 762. Herald, if ^'^«<^siae, 

* it 

class eight-room, modern house to 
rent at 1407 East Superior street. 
This is in the select residence por- 
tion of the city. John A. Stephen- 
son & Co., 232 West First street. 


$200 TO $500 CASH 

For your choice of eight 6 to 9-room 
houses, with all conveniences, between 
Twentieth avenue west and Twenty- 
seventh avenue west. Prices .?2.000 "to 
$4,500. on terms to suit purchaser. 
Some exceptional bargains. 

19o2 West Superior St. 


<669> — Flve-room house; full stone 
basement, water, gas, electricity; 
perfect condition; beautiful yard, 50 

house in East end; fine yard; for 
summer months $45 per mcknth. Mrs. 
H. CJ. Gross. 209 South Sixteenth 
avenue east. Melrose 5732 or Broad 


good condition; electric 

light, good well; three blocks from 

car; $14. H. Bartlett, 4711 East 

Superior street; both phones. 

street. Pavk place, seven rooms and 
bath, electric light, $22.50. William 
C. Sargent, Providence build ing. 

suitable for lodging or boarding 
house. 526 West First street. In- 
quire 501 West Michigan stree t. 

nished house, ten rooms, all modern 
Improvements. W. H. Hoyt, 313 
South Twentyflrst avenue east. 

all modern conveniences, fine lake 
view, $25.00; garage. 'Phone Lake- 
side 315-K. or Park 67. 



216-217 Torrey Building. 

Duluth, Minn. 


near Nemadji, Carlton county, close 
to railroad and school; best of heavy 
sand soil; good buildings. 

(Z2) Very fine 146-acre farm, near 
Barnum; fair buildings; good heavy 
soil; on shore of beautiful lake; good 

Will sell either farm cheap or trade 
for satisfactory city property. 

Torrey Building. 

a Home 

For Ymirsell Instead of the Landlord 

$20.00 a month rent amounts to 
$240.00 a year; $2400.00 in ten 
years. You've paid the landlord 
full price for his house in ten years, 
but he still owns itj all you have is 
tlfe rent receipts. 



by 140, apple trees, shrubs, flowers; I ^*2^ RENT— SIX-ROOM FURNISHED 
near car and school. Think of it house during summer. East Second 

$1,600. street, $45. H. J. Mullin. 403 Lons- 

Torrey building. 

dale Bldg. 

ern East end homes on large lot, 
offered ,at sacrifice; eight rooms 
modern in ever>' way, and has very 
beautiful well-kept yard. Let us tell 
you more about this. No phones on i FOR 
this. Please call at office. Whitney 
Wall company, Torrey building. 


large van and experienced men. Du- 
luth Van Co., 13 Fourth avenue west. 

room house. 3724V- Minnesota ave- 
nue. Melrose 4938. 

nished house. Apply 117 Twelfth 
avenue east. 

a rooming housa. eleven rooms, all : 
conveniences, central location, new 
furniture, all rooms rented from $10 
to $20. $200 will handle this, bal- 
ance $25 a month. See Zenota Realty ' 
company. 201 Provid ence building.' 

property Fifth avenue east; must 
leave city: seven-room house, water, 
sever, gas. electric light, $2,300; 
very small cash payment; bilance 
monthly. Harris Realty Co., Ex- 
chanar^ building. 

rojm house, strictly modern, ideal 
location. East end; leaving city; will 
mako attractive price; .small 
payment; balance monthly. 419 Thir- 
teenth avenue east. Melrose 6792. 

PADDED VANS for moving furniture. 
West Duluth ic Puluth Transfer Co 


i. " J \ 


r"-'i>.^ ;"i?>Mj^ 


i. \S;: ■<. <d^*^3^S 

■^ Jc'; : 


, •■^:^,>M3| 

■•■-j£ \ 

^•J&.v ^-i-i'' Lax .£■ 



s?^' ■ iJ : 

*-: -.■■ ^ "^ i : 

^HH ^j^Nr^^^R J ^^^^1 

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P^wX^fflBtnth'*' ^^ 

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' " " . ; ' . 


choice 20, 40 and 80-acre tracts left 
in th« well-known Meadowlands dis- 
trict, with river frontage and good 
roads; close to town and school. 
Meadowlands without a doubt has as 
fine a soil as can be found anywhere, 
no stones or stumps to coniend with; 
some of this land is ready to put to 
plow. Sold on very easy terms. For 
further particulars call or write 

504 First National Bank Building 

Duluth, Minn. 

buy a tract of land from one acre 
up. and you have plenty of profit- 
able work raising good things to 
eat. such as strawberries, raspber- 
ries, etc.; we have ten acre tracts 
close in at $40 per acre; forty acres 
at $15; choice land. For terms, etc 
call on E. H. Caulkins &. Co.. 810 Al- 
worth Bldg. 

— We buy and sell^^ 

— Bayfield county, Wisconsin 

— Orchard and fruit lands — 
— Talk to us — 


— Commercial Club Bldg. Phon es 597 

dairy and general crop state in the 
Union; settlers wanted; will sacrifice 
land prices to get them; ask for 
booklet about Wisconsin Central land 
grant. Address Land Dcpt.. Soo l^lne, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

gain in an Improved farm in North- 
ern Minnesota, let me show it to you- 
also some cut over lands at one- 
half of what they are worth. John 
Q. A. Crosby, 305 Palladio b uilding. 

vated, balance pasture, fair log house 
barn, chicken coop, well, one-half 

For a small payment down and $20 
or less per month you can buy a 
home and own it, clear of all en- 
cumbrance, in less than ten years. 

Watch THE HERALD for large and 
complete lists of homes for sale on 

Easy Payments 

In the "Real Estate" and ''Houses 
For Sale" columns. 


' to buy a business, come and look 
' over our list. We have anything you 
could wish for. from $300 to $50,000. 
We have gro<;ery stcoks. confection- 
ery and cigar stores, butcher shops, 
rooming housi;s, hotels, barber shops, 
saloons, bath parlors and numerous 
other kinds of businesses for sale. 
Central Business Exchange, 216 Tor- 
rey building. ^ 

general stort In country; doing a 
good business; only store in this 
vicinity; gool settlement of farm- 
ers; this store is a money maker; 
reason for se ling, my time la taken 
up with other business. For infor- 
mation addr«ss owner, B C, Her- 

I will offer a: private sale that cer- 
tain stock of merchandise and fix- 
tures inventoring $6,442 and known 
as the Oscar Bihlaja store at Hib- 
bing, Minn. Address -John P. Gal- 
braith, care Northwestern Jobbers* 
Credit Bureau, St. Paul, Minn. 


house, centrally located; will give 
any one Interested an excellent prop- 
osition and a real money maker. Call 



position by young man of 22 years 
with two yeans college educalioa . 
and six months' experience as boolc-V 
keeper in a bank. References. Phone " 
Grand 828. 

sition of any kind by young married 
man of 27; speaks and writes Eng- 
lish, German, Italian. Slovenian and 
Croatian. F. M. Delatch. Box 617. 
Ely, Minn. 

wishes position with private family, 
four years' experience. References 
from Washington, D. C. Raymond 
Warde, Proctor, Minn. Call Proc- 
tor 171. 

engineer wants position; ten years' 
experience in stationary and trac- 
tion; references. Address Engineer, 
623 West Second street, city. 

salesman In surrounding territory; 
middle-aged man, possesses ability; 
desires to make good. Address Z 61, 

our office lor information ks to ' SITUATION WANTED— BY FIRST 
price; good reasons for selling. An- 
chor Realty Cx, 216-217 Torrey Bldg., 
Duluth, Minn. 






MEL. 2400— PHONES — GRAND 239. 


The names in which automobile 






We are in a position to take your 
loans on most advantageous terms, at 
lowest cost. 

Exchange Building. 

licenses were issued have besn checked i MORTGAGE AND REAL EISTATE 

with The Duluth Herald » subscription 
lists and it was found that 98 out of 
every 100 people who buy cars read 
The Duluth Herald. 

If you have a car for sale or trade, 
offer it in this automobile column and 
you will reach p.facticaily every one 
who will buy. 

to own a motor- 
cycle'/ Get the 
best — an EX- 
V i D S O N. the 

world's standard. Come in and hqg 

them running. 


Made to order; springs repaired and 
reset; Ford springs and Commercial 
Bodies in stock; foredoors and auto 
painting; range business given Im- 
mediate attention. "Dlmco," 22-*'24 
East Michigan street, Duluth 
Eitiier phone 568 

loans; money on hand to loan at 6 
per cent In amounts of $1,000 and up- 
wards; no delay. N. J. Upham Co., 
714 Providence building. 

lease of gents furnishings and no- 
tion store at Keewatin, Minn.; stock 
$2,100 and fixtures $175; any reason- 
able offer talces it. Inquire Tupper- 
Spiegel compii ny, 327 V»'est Michigan 
street, Duluth. 

Ing meat and grocery store near 
steel plant lor city property and 
part cash; reason for selling have 
other business:. Write C 876, Herald. 

you want to buy or sell a place of 
business. Duluth Business Exchange, 
509 Torrey building. 

confectionery and grocery store in 
good location, cheap for cash. Write 
W 6 6. Herald. 

cheap, complete laundry plant, all 
modern machinery. A. E. Bodin, 
Grandy, Minn 

good Cary sife at a bargain. J. 
Larson, 2602 West Third street. 

20-room hole.. 206 West Superior 


class meat cutter and sausage mak- 
er. Frank Smith, 226 Fourth ave- 
nue west. 

enced man wants position on engine 
lathe; small work. Write T 43, 

as painter wanted by young mar- 
ried man 21. Write C 66. Herald. 

all-round man, married, wants work. 
Phone Melrose 6984. 



tent stenographer, over two years' 
experience; good references. Melrose 
6.37, or 908 Sixth avenue east. 

wants po.?ition as collector or sont4> 
other outdoor work for summer 
months. Write B 71, Herald. 

young lady experienced in bookeep- 
ing and stenography; references fur- 
nished. K 803, Herald. 

aged lady wishes position as house- 
keeper. References furnished. <irand 

and ironing by the day. Call Melrose 

'''t^7u^^.-.^:i.JP''.1?^ .^^.^„^i? SITUATION WANTED -WORK " 

working dowitown. room or room 
and board Ir. East end. In re- 
plying, give irice and other partic- 
ulars. Address H 54, Herald. 

day. Call Grand 1873-A. 




board in the West end or West ' FOR RENT — BARN SUITABLE FOR 

Duluth by joung lady, employed 
down town; state price, etc. Ad- 
dress 8 S3, H < raid. 

boarders; room and board. Call at 
8 North Fifty -fourth avenue west. 


room heated flat: central location. 
Call Calumet :.22-M. 

two horses or autos with room for 
man. Apply 1811 East Second street. 


Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail cut 
flowers, funeral designs. 121 W. Sup. 


Bring your watch to Garon Bros, to 
have it repaired right, 217 W. 1st st. 

before; money on hand; 5 and 6 pe 
cent; low cost. Duluth Realty com 
pany, 608 First National Bank J>ldg. 

and farm property; any amount, low- 
est rates, no delay. Northern Title 
Co. 613 First National Bank bldg. 

m nEiim REFER 

lot, we will build you a house on It 
on monthly payments; cheap-r than 
paying rent. 608 First National bank 

sale by owner large four-room 
house; good condition; splendid lo- 
cation. Call ev enings. Grand 227 4 -D. 

with water, gas, bath and electric 
lights on 50 by 1 JO foot lot. Lake- 
side; bargai n. Writ- H 64, Hernld 

FOR SALE — SIX-ROOM HOUSE, WA- i Northern Minnesota. 

•?a'a ^^\ ^IF^^- '" ^°^^ condition; CIRCULATION LARGEST. 

$300 cash, balance terms. 210 RATES LOWEST 

Isanti street. Grand 1036-D. j The Duluth Herald has the largest 

-r— =rr-p I circulation of any newspaper in Minne- 
v\ luiuL. I Bota (outside the Twin Cities). Its 

ig are 



The Duluth Herald Is the recognized 

poultry medium. It is the oflilcial paper 

of the poultry raisers of Duluth and 

fi itinn ?i nnnVli^?^ *"** railroad I FOR SALE— ONE 1913 32 H. P. BUICK 
Olson cJmheH^nH^w?-"'^- "^"^^ ^' roadster, over-sited tires, first-class 
Olson. Cumberland. Wis. condition, $700; one 1913 Ford, truck 

land, two miles from Munger, four- 
teen miles from Duluth; on good 
road; running water; $650, $150 cash 
E. E. Helland, 3832 West Third street' 
Duluth, Minn. ' 

nesota property, 20 acres in the Bit- 
ter Root valley, Mont.; 7 acres In 
frutt trees, will bear this year. In- 
quire 500 Columbia building, Duluth 

of good Jand near railroad station- 
$11 per acre; $1 per acre down; also 
farm for rent. R. R. Forward. 124 
East Superior street. 

tracts in different locations; some 
close in and at low price. O. G 
Olson, 303 Columbia building. 


built house 108 ■«-*.«» ViffK oiJ^T,'" I """•** vouisiae me iwin *Jiiicz) 

ment. Melrose 4388. 

Lands at Meadowlands on easy terms. 
Uno Lindstrom, owner. 31 E. Mich. St. 

Farm lands at wholesale prices. L. A. 
Larsen Co.. 214 Providence building. 

cottage on East Ninth street; $600 
cash; balance ilm.e. Wfite L 69, H«»r- 

one acre land, two blocks from end 

less per thousand circulation than 
those of any other paper in the state. 

Island Reds eggs for hatching, bal- 
ance of the season, $1 for flfteen; $3 
for fifty; $5 for 100. S. W. Gilleland, 
607 South Seventy-first avenue west. 

of Woodland car line. Melrose 2030 i DIAMOND EGCJ CARRIERS CARRY 

from 15 to 30 eggs; no chance for 
breakage; best for parcel post ship- 
ments; also poultry feeds and sup- 
plies. Tessman Bros., 102 E. Mich. St. 

once, seven-room house and lot, 2833 
West Third street. Lincoln 243-D. 

ern slx-rjom on East Ninth 
CAT line. 825 East Ninth .street. 

once, seven-room house and lot. In- 
quire 624 Fifth avenue east. 

222 Ash street. Write or telephone 

712-Kl, Virginia. Minn. 

modern, hot water heat; easy terms. 
26 East Fifth street. 

East Tenth street, cheap, if taken at 

laying strain; eggs, 75 cents and $1 
for 15 eggs, or $4 and $5 per 100; 
cash with all orders. Mrs. T. J. Grif- 
fith, 4309 London road. Lakeside 69-K. 

20 cents per pound. White Orping- 
tons, White and Buff Leghorns. W. 
W. Seeklns, 4517 Robinson street. 
Lakeside. Old phone. Lakeside 119. 

eggs and grown fonrls; Cypners 
and Buckeye Incubators, brood- 
ers and hovers. Chick feed. 


a- it 

it FOR RENT. ^ 

* * 
if Several fine stores for rent In the if 
it Astoria block. First avenue east -,¥• 
it and Superior street; rent cheap. if 

it Phone Grand 2156. if 

* «i 

and touring party. $325; one 50 H. P. 
Oldsmobile touring, $600; one Reo 
truck. $200; one.o-passenger Stearns, 
$500. Kleyn Auto company, 527 East 
Superior street. . 


Wagner motorcyfcle for quick sale; 
will sell for $70.00, very best condi- 
tion. Phone Melfosfe 4359, or call at 
rear 312 West First street. Motor- 
cycle Repair Slkc^. . 


Metal garage good size, almost new, 

cost over $200; owner will sell at 

bargain. H. J. Mullin, 403 Lonsdale 


senger Ford autd, or will trade for 
a good farm team. E. E. Helland, 
103 Thirty-ninth avenue west, Du- 
luth^ ■_ 

repairing expert, . has exclusive 
agen':y for the Republic and Diamond 
tires, also Stewart-Werner Si-e- 
do meter Service station, 412 E. Sup, st. 

strong, reliable companies; prompt 
settlements, best rates. H. J. Mul- 
lin, 403 Lonsdale Bldg; both phones. 

nesota. Repay loan monthly; easy 
terms. Knippenberg, Commercial 
building. Phone 597. 

gage; immediate answer given. See 
us. J. D. Howard & Co., Providence 

any amount; no delay; cheap rates. 
William C. Sargent, main floor Prov- 
idence building. 

This directory is intended for the convenience of anyone 
desiring something a little out of the ordinary in their 
daily needs and requiring it in a hurry. The firms repre- 
sented below make a specialty of immediate service and 
will gladly furnish any information that is necessary. 
Remember, satisfaction is guaranteed by every advertiser. 



$50,000 TO LOAN — LARGE ANO 
small amounts. Low rates on mort- 
gages. Cooley & Underbill Co., Ex- 
change building. 

Money at Lowest Rates. 
Any amount; no delay. 
I,lttle & Nolte Co.. Exchange Bldg. 

timber and farm lands. John Q, A. 
Crosby, 306 Palladio building. 

— See L. A. Larsen company — 
— 214 Providence building — 

gages; any amount, no delay. C. L. 
Rakowsky & Co.. 201 Exchange Bldg. 

proved properties. H. J. Mullin, 403 
Lonsdal»> Bldg. 




East Superior street. Both phones. , 334 E. Superior street. Both phoAes.' 

Get prices. 16(8 West Superior street. 






Business Counselors and Systemizers, 

700-701 .Uworth Bldg. 

Phones, Melrose 4700; Grand 71. 

sandy loam. H. R. Keedv. Melrose 
1390, Grand 1488-X. 


Italian-American young man to sell 
wines, liquors and cordials to deal- 
ers in Minnesota and Michigan. 
Good commission. Write D 76 

Central avenue and Roosevelt 
street, fine corner store. 25 by 80. to- 
gether with large warehouse; steel 
ceiling, full basement with concrete 
floor; worth $76, will rent for only 

118 Manhattan Bldg. 


319 West First street, 12 by 45.. $45.00 

J. D. HOWARD & CO., 
210 Providence Bldg. 


J. ^V. Nelfon, 5 East Superior St! FOR RENT— LARGE SPACE ON SIIC- 
., ond floor of 2i and U6 West Superior 

street, over Leiser's; very desirable 

business location; rent moderate. N. 

J. Upham company, 714 Providence 



eggs for hatching at low prices, 
good laying strain. Victor Johnson, 
126 Luverne street; phone Park 


cottage, three blocks from Hunter's! FOR SALE— $1 FOR SETTING EGGS 

from thoroughbred white Orping 

Park and Woodland carline; electric 
light, sewer and gas; water paid 
$12 per month. Call 318 Minne- 
apolis avenue. 

cottage; rent. $35; Twenty-seventh 
street. Park Point. Grand 2289-Y. 

Eight-room cottage, completely fur- 
nished; modern. Melrose 2062. 

cottage at 1127 i/i West First street. 
Call Melrose 3265 or 9980. 

ton.-?, year-round layers. Lindqu'st, 
815 East Tenth street. 

FOR SALE — AVhIte Orpington pullets, 
cheap. Allen Forward. 2701 W. 4th st. 

ca.i be divided to suit; passenger 
and freight elevators; power If de- 
sire 1. Apply Christie Lithograph Co 


dresses and children's clothing; will 
go out by the day; prices reasonable. 
Call Melrose 7027 before 8 a. m. or 
after 6 p. m. 

For Sale — Flag poles, also trees, 
shrubs and bushes for landscape dec- 
oration. Call 310 East Ninth street. 
Zenith 929-D. 

piece gowns, tub dresses at moderate 
price.«i: quick service. 107 Second 
avenue east; Grand 1762-Y. 

at home or by the day. 429 Seventh 
avenue east. Melrose 6938. 

532 East Fourth street; excellent 
stand for confectionery. Gray Wer- 
tin company. Alworth Bldg 

able for storage or small manufac- 
turing. Lane Printing company, 130- 
132 West Michigan street. 

Superior street. Call J. Oreckovsky 
530 Vi West Superior street. 

desk room. 23 Fourth avenue west. 

office or store soace. 17 Rth ave. w. 


High-grade tires carried in stock: ex- 
pert tire repairing at sane prices. 
216 East Superior St. Melrose 3440. 

Duluth Auto Tire Repair company. We 
carry a complete stock of tires and 
sundries. Our vulcanizing guaran- 
teed. 313 E. Sup. St. Both phones. 

tional truck, half ton capacity, good 
condition; can be seen at E. F. 
Burg's. 224 West First street. 

cent off list price, (36 by 4) and (34 
by 4%). Frederickk W. Neumann, 
412 East Siipcrlcr, street. 

ferson street. Telephone, Melrose 

Ing confinement, best of care by pro- 
fessional nurse; babies also cared 
for. Margaret Finkle. Call Melrose 
2454. 16 West Fifth street. 

fore and during confinement; expert 
care; Infants cared for. Ida Pearson, 
M. D., 284 Harrison avenue, St. Paul. 

Duluth & Iron Range Rail Road. 

*^ermlllon Roate.** 



Kol/e RiTtr, Two Harbors. 
Tower. Kly, Wlnton. Au- 
rora. Btwablk, McICinley. 
SpiirU. Eveteth, OUbeit. 
Virgin t«. 

* 7:30a.m. 
t 3:IS».n). 

• 5:3ip.m. 


W. B. Roe architect and builder, 412 
Providence building. Giand 862. 


wood floors. A. C. Hlse & Co.. 825 
South Seventy-first avenue weat. 
Calumet 128-M. 



A. Haakonsen. dealer 

and expert repairing 

'at J. W. Nelson s, 5 

East Superior street. 


& Son, 209-11 I.,ake avenue N. Zenith 
1336-X or Park 97; Melrose 1763. 

chandise. 18 Lake avenue north. 


L. Sinotte, Prop.; compressed air and 
vacuum cleaners and rug weavers. 
1908 West Michigan St. Both phones. 

Tabor. Meiros^ 2310; Lincoln 486-Y. 

•—Daily. tDally except Sunday. t— Mixed 
train learcs dally from Fifteenth Areiiue East Station. I 
I— Mixed tralQ arrive* dally except Sunday at Flf- 
taenth Arenue East Station, s— Arrtve* Union Depot 

Sunday only. 

We clean carpets by compressed air. 
Zenith Dye house. Phones 1888. 


Office t 4M W^mt Saperior St., 
Phones, »«•. 



f Hlbbing, CJUihoUn. Virginia. Ev«- 
*7:40aa \ leUi. Coleralno, Sharon. tMoun- 

l tain Iron. Sparu, Blwablk. 

I Hlbbing. Chliiholm. SUaroa. 
*a:Sfl»«{ Virginia. Eveleth. 

I Coleralne. 

f Vlrclnia, ChUliolm, HIb- 
•7 JiM^m { blng. KveleUi, 

I Biwablk. 

* 3:2l»a 



Duluth Engineering Co., W. B. Patton, 
Mgi>, 613 Palladio Bldg. Specifications 
prepared and construction superin- 
•-tended for waterworks, sewerage, etc. 


ED M'CARTY, chimney sweep, furnace 
cleaner, smokestack & flagpole paint- 
er. Lakeside 4i-L; Zen. Park 133-A. 


Old magazines and papers bought Call 
puluth Paper Stock company. 38'i-91 
South First avenue east: both phones. 


ful. honest work. Patent vour ideas 
they may bring you wealth. 64p. book 
«.^^V?''"'^^ Gerald & Co.. 861 F street. 
Washington. D. C. 

All about patents; consultation free. 
S. (ico. Stevens. 716 Fidelity. Mel. 3126 

Knudson, chimner sweep and furnace 
cleaner. Fire ht-adquarters. Phones 46 


•—Dally. t— DaUy except Sunday. t— Kaceot 

Cafe Observation Car, Missabe Ranc« 
Points. Solid Vestibuled Train. 


Office*, SIO Lontdala Blda.. Duluth. 
Trains roiinect at Knife Rlrer dally (except Sun- 

estimates furn shed. A. T. Nelson 
Co.. 6 East Superior St. Grand 510. 


Mrs. H. Olson, graduate midwife; prl- ! ou) with D. & I. R. traini l»anng Duluih at 7 a» '7^ TTT'IT^ — ST ^ — X^ — : " 

vate hospital and home. 329 N. B8th | i%... an-wing at buiuth aTs^sT m.^ c^^^^ & Printing Co. 

ave. W. Phones: Cole 173; Cal. 270. Cramer with Grand Marato stage when running. I Barker & Orr. Props., 14 4th Ave. W 

wife; female complaints. 413 Sev- 
enth avenue east. SSenith 1226. 

Second street. Phone. Lincoln 476-A. 


Furniture, Automobtl«s. Carriages; rea- 
sonable price. E. • Ott. 112 First 
avenue west. Both phones. 


C. F. WlKserU ft'Sttna, 410 E. Sup. 8t! 

Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic. ^IVIL ENGINEEi^ AND SURVEYORS 

L«a»ie. BTATIONg. Arrlv. 

|7.43ain K-iSPM Duluth SlO.SOani t5.50»a 

(Soo Line IJnion Station.) 

tS.IZam S6.4Spm Superior flO.OOa« tS.20p« 

(Soo Line i;nlon Station.) 

tS.20un f7.00|in Superior |9.90an tS.IOwi 

Arrlre. (Union Depot.) Lmv*, 

|7.55pin S.40aiii... Uoufhton .. I.ISpm 

t>.59fm S.SOaa.... Calumet ... .il0.25pin 

t6.40,»M f4.20Mi... Ishpemtni ...|l2.3Sain |7.20aa 

|7.IOpn IS-OOCM... Marquetto ...fll.4Spni t«.l9aa 

§l0.20am..Sault Hte. Marie.. f6.2Spm 

|7.$8An.... Montrwl ....iltt-SOpm 

ie.2Spa Botuoa iS.Man 

8 .!••«.... Montreal ....ilO.«9vM 
.4<Mi.... New York ....H.^Oy 

^ f-DaUy wcwt SuBdu. t—Otiif. 

building. Anyt tiing In engineering:. 

building. Anyihins in engineering. 


fln's academv. 


Duluth Floral Co., wholesale, retail cut 
flowers; funeral desisrns. 121 W. Sup. 


for ladies before and during confine- 
ment; prices reasonable. 138 South 
Western avenue, St. Paul, Minn. 



W . First St., plumbing and heat i n g. 


Painting, Paperhanglng. Interior Dec- 
orating. Call J. A. Selln. Mel 7078, 


L. A. LARSEN Co., 213 Providence Rldg. 
City property, lands, loans, tire Ins. 






Northern C. S. & Warehouse Co. 

Phones 988. 


Safety razor blades all kinds sharpened 
and put In first-class condition, 80c 
per dozen. Lake Hardware Co. 






V^^ - .L"! -I Tf 


■ t t nt m 




May 29, 1914. 










is replete with special features for every member of 
the family. The Saturday Herald has two un- 
excelled sport pages, best social, dramatic and mu- 
sical features, interesting automobile gossip, four 
pages of neighboring town news, a page of live 
Northwestern news, a page of iron range happen- 
ings, a page of reliable mining and market news. 


is greater by thousands than that of any 
other Saturday or Sunday paper in Min- 
nesota, outside the Twin Cities. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Lk?8S Than 15 Cents. 

weekly and railroad fare open for 
young lady who can average lo^y 
magazine subscriptions weekly; city 
and summer resorts to be covered. 
Cosmopolitan magazine. Woman s 
Home Companion and Good House- 
keeper. Address, with references. 
Western Magazine Bureau, P. O. box 
176, Duluth. 

canvassers to co\;^r city of Duluth; 
good wages, short hours, pleasant 
work. Apply in person to J. J. 
Mathy at Whelan hotel any after- 
noon between 4:30 and 6 o'clock p. m. 



Wanted — Girls to attend dressmaking 
school; make garments for yourself 
or others while learning. Quick and 
easy patterns drafted, any style. 
Miss G ray, 3rd floor, Geo. A. Gray Co. 

photographer and able to retouch 
negatives; steady Job, good salary, 
short hours. M. J. Karvonen, Wake- 
flel d, Mich., box 205. 

ment Jobs; $70.00 month; Hat posi- 
tions available free. Franklin In- 
st i t u t e,Dept^44-M^Rochester^_N^_^ 

new article, sells at sight. Good 
profits for hustlers. Write E. Gruen- 
berg, 402 Boston block, Minneapolis. 

general housework; no washing or 
ironing; good wages. Mrs. C. Fran- 
cis Colman. 2234 Woodland avenue. 

rlenced competent office manager for 
real estate business; $100 to right 
party . Write E 68, Herald. 

general housework; no laundry 
work; will pay big wages. Call at 
117 West Third street. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertlscmcsit S«88 Than 15 Cents. 


ft FOH BENT. * 

■f^ Large front room, handsomely * 
-Jf furnished; two I»rge closets, four * 
^ large windows, one large window # 

* In front. Eighteenth avenue east. * 
^ and Superior street. Write S 628,* 

* Herald. * 

* * 

40 outside rooms, 

with hot and cold 

Mr^TM^TixT t-Trr,,. running water; cen- 

MODERN. EURO- ^er of business dls- 

PEAN PLAN. ^rlct, within four 

210-212 W. Sup. St. blocks of all de- 

J. A. BRACKETT. pots. Rates: Per 

Proprietor, day, 50c and up; per 

Mel. bld^i G'd 1173. week, $2.0U and up. 

One Cent a Word Ekich Insertion. 
No Advertisement Ijess Than 16 Cents. 

One Cent a W<ird Each Insertion. 
No Advertisemen t Less Than 15 Cents. 




wt a m mms MKmSStSSmSSmSm 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 



Below you will find a 
condensed list of reliable 
business firms. This is. de- 
signed for the convenience 
of busy people. A telephone 
border to any one of them 
will receive the same care- 
ful attention as would be 
LMvon an order placed in 
person. Vou can B'l'ely df" 
iH-nd upon the reliability 
of any one of these firms. 
Old New 

DRrr.OISTS— -Phone. Thone. 

Eddie Jcronimus, Ph.G.i:iJ4 10/^ 

%^'*;j*'l*;Vurnett,D.D.S.4608 209-X 


Pterkss Laundry 428 *fO 

lale Laundry 47» 4..» 

Lutes Laundry 447 44< 

Home Laundry Co 4<8 4.» 

Model Laundry 2749 130^ 



ATArTiderCoiTsOO let N. Bank Bld«r. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion. 
No Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 


a- * 

^ Should be a man with practical -^ 
a- experience in woods work; give ftr 
^ age, reference and pay expected # 
^ in first letter. Address T 78, * 
•f^ Herald. * 

# w 

for general housework or young 
girl to ajsist. Mrs. H. W. Brown. 
1714 EJast First street. 

house; will take newcomer; Scandina- 
vian preferred; $20 per month. 120 
Garfield avenue. 

housework girl, $26 per month. 
Melrise 3790. Mrs. B. M. Peyton, 1034 
East First street. 

gentleman as cook; must be good 
pastry and bread baker. Address 
T 55, Herald. 

with second work and care of chil- 
dren. Mrs. H. W. Brown, 1714 East 
First street. 

keeper for small family; Scandina- 
vian preferred. 2624 West Fifth 

furnished complete for light house- 
keeping; first floor, bay window, 
fireplace, very pleasant; also two 
other rooms, each furnished for light 
housekeeping. 230 East Fourth 
street. ^ 

nished cozy front rooms; fireplace, 
two large closets; every convenience; 
just three blocks from Glass Block 
store; also two smaller rooms. 231 
West Third street. 

Furnlched apartments and single rooms 
with bath or without; private tele- 
phone In all rooms; dining rooms in 
connection. 322 West Second street. 


* A strictly high-grade 88-note * 

* player piano; mahogany case; usfd * 

* only one month; $385, cost $600. ^ 

* Easy payments to responsible * 

* party. Address A 760. Herald. * 

Grand Rapids, Rockford and Duluth 
makes — that's our regular business. 
We will accept certain reputable 
used furniture In part payment on 
any bill of new goods. We cannot 
entertain "even trades" of new for 
old furniture, nor can we buy old 
furniture for oash. That Is not our 
business. Call us up If you have 
deal. Anderson Furniture company, 
Melrose 1867, Lincoln 1 4. 

Davenport, half automatic style, 
used for some time but In pretty 
good shape, cost $65 new, goes at 
$16; twenty-five different styles of 
new Davenports on our floors at 
easy prices. Anderson Furniture 
company. Twenty-first avenue west. 

5 rooms, 125 19th Ave. W U 

6 rooms, 109 8th Ave. W., heated... 80 

J. D. Ho'iVARD & CO.. 
807-211 Piovldence Bldg. 

Rooms $2 and up per week; free bath; 
hot and cold running water in each 
room. Room and board $6 per week 
and up; elegant accommodations. 

Newly furnished, modern, light and 
cozy steam-heated rooms; rates $2.50 
and up; meals If desired, twenty for 
$5. 210 West Second street. 

ing quantities from plans for mill- 
work estimates; must be able to read 
plans of any nature readily, and 
have had actual experience in sash 
and door and interior mill work bus- 
iness. Location Milwaukee, Wis. 
Write J 69, Herald, 

an with $500 or $2,000 cash to buy 
half Interest In townsite on Great 
Northern railroad, fifty miles from 
Duluth, on range. Call Melrose 6852 
or Dr. W. W. Lawver, General De- 
livery, Duluth, Minn. 

Getty-Smith Co., 306 Palladlo Bldg. 



DIAMOND — Fri., Sat., Civil war drama, 
"The Weaker Brother." 

REX— Friday. Sat., Daniel Frohman In 
■'A Woman's Triu mph." 

GRAND. West Duluth — Friday, 
"Secret of the Bulb." 

BIJOU, West end — Friday, 
"The Hand-Print Mystery.' 

LYRIC — Friday. Saturday, 

"The Hills of Silance." (101 Bison.) 

KOZY — Friday, Saturday, 

"Tainted Money. " (Vetagraph.) 

ODEUM — Friday, Saturday, Sunday. 
"The Million In Pearls." 

BL'NBEAM — Friday. Saturday, 

"The Remises Necklace." (Edison.) 

BAV'OY — Friday, Saturday, Sunday. 
"The Card Sharps." (Domino.) 

eery specialty in Duluth and vlcin 
ity; prefer young man with expe- 
rience as salesman or knowledge of 
the grocery business; state age, ex- 
perience and reference. Address S 
68. Herald. 

lives on Seventh. Eighth or Ninth 
streets, between Second avenue east 
and Ninth avenue east, to take 
charge of Herald route. Apply at 
once circulation de partment. 

with manager as assistant salesman; 
will teach you salesmanship and 
pay you liberal salary, with chance 
for rapid advancement. Write C. M. 
Hlllebrand. Fargo. N. D. 

take charge of small farm; man to 
do farm work, woman to work In 
summer cottage on place; good ref- 
erences required. Address J 77, 

ernment Jobs; big pay; examinations 
announced everywhere July 15; sam- 
ple questions free. Franklin In- 
stitute, Dep't. 186-N, Rochester, N. Y. 

lives in vicinity of Twentieth avenue 
west and Fifth street to take charge 
of Herald route. Apply at once. 
Herald Circulation department. 

general housework; three in family; 
good wages. 1429 Eastt Fourth 

housework; good wages; family of 
three. 1427 East Superior street. 

general housework; three in family; 
housecleanlng done. Melrose 561. 

eral work In hotel; good wages; work. Call Douglass 49 -L. 

for general housework, must be good 
cook. 226 East Fourth street. 

and newly decorated rooms, both 
large and small, with running wa- 
ter; also light housekeeping room. 
The Verona, 310 West Third street. 

department in the basement. We al- 
low biggest prices on used furniture 
as part payment on the purchase of 
new goods. Let us figure with you 
on your next purchase, or phone 
Grand 648, Melrose 2. R. R. Forward 
& Co., 12 4 East Superior street. 

easily. Simply this: You be the agent 
and sell yourself a piano. "Packard" 
or "Nelson." both well-known makes; 
prices $197 and up. No additional 
expense for us to sell pianos. Easy 
terms of payment. R. R. Forward 
& Co., 122 East Superior street. 

flat. In residence district, at 321 East 
First street; himdy to business sec- 
tion; heat, watsr and Janitor service 
supplied; rent $12.60. John A. Stephen- 
son & Co.. 2.-2 West First street. 

seven rooms, hot water heat, l^ti"' 
dry, fireplace; fine condition, $30. 
17 West Second street, five rooms 
and bath, $30. Little & Nolte Co., 
Exchange buil ding. 

Hat, furnished or unfurnished, from 
June 16 to Sept. 1, or unfurnished 
for indefinite time? central; terms 
very reasonabls. Melrose 6901; eve- 
nings. ^ 

newly furnished flat, centrally lo- 
cated, steam lieated. good place to 
rent rooms; Income from three 
rooms pays nnt. Address. C 944, 

heated flat, sunshine , and light 
throughout, f ir e view, central, porch- 
es, janitor, rent $45. Melrose 2237, 
216 East Fourth street. 

of your used furniture, let us give 
you a price. W^e will allow you good 
value on it to apply on the purchase 
of new furniture. Visit our exchange 
department. R. R. Forward & Co., 
122-124 East Superior street. 

For Rent — Newly furnished and strict- 
ly modern rooms; prices reasonable. 
118 East Superior street, upstairs. 
Phone Melrose 5200. 

306 West P^lfth street, suitable for 
light housekeeping. Inquire at 407 
Mesaba avenue or to' O. G. Olson, 
Columbia building. 

1029 West Michigan street; nicely fur- 
nished rooms from $2 and up per week. 

with experience preferred. Apply 
Christie Lithograph company. 

room outfits are sold on easy pay- 
ments; $65 to $225. It's cheaper to 
buy than rent. R. R. Forward & Co., 
122 East Superior street. 

rebuilt, good as new for service; an 
overstock to unload now at $11.85 
each; ought to sell at $19 to $25; 
come quick if you want a snap. An- 
derson Furniture company, Twenty- 
first avenue west^ 

massive fumed oak frame, plain up- 
holstered In brown "muleskln;" re- 
markably good buy at $50, on pay- 
ments. Be sure to see It. Anderson 
Furniture company. Twenty-first ave- 
nue west. 

FOR SALE — Second-hand woodworking 
machinery, portable Fawmllls, trans- 
mission appliances, pipes for steam, 
water and furnaces. Duluth Mach. Co, 

and bedroom with board for two 
gentlemen, all conveniences; private 
family; East end. $5 per week. Mel- 
rose 4. 

rooms, for light housekeeping; Min- 
nesota building; $18. Inquire Erd's 
Jewelry atore. 29 East Superior 


Personal — Ladies! Ask your druggist 
for Chichester Pills, the Diamond 
Brand, for 25 years known as best, 
safest, always reliable. Take no 
other. Chiche.ster Diamond Brand Pills 
are sold by druggists everywhere. 

are easy to get. My free book- 
let Y 302 tell how. Write today — 
now. Efarl Hopkins, Washington, 
D. C. 

Wanted — Young Salesmen; chance for 
advancement; 5 per cent commission; 
we collect and deliver. Apply in per- 
son, 8 E. 1st St. Valentine-Nordstrom. 

for the summer; wages $16 per week 
and percentage. Maurice Anderson 
Walker, Minn. 

housework and help with children; 
no cooking. -Melrose 3972. 

maid. Mrs. D'Autremont, 1401 East 
First street. Melrose 1043. 

room girls; wages $25. Rex hotel. 
International Falls, Minn. 

tent girl for general housework. 
2130 East Third street. 

with care of child. Mrs. J. L. Mor- 
risey, 807 Park terrace. 

housework and care of baby in small 
flat. Melrose 5207. 

room, also room for light housekeep- 
ing, single or in suite; all conven- 
'ences. Inquire 416 Pioneer Block. 

rooms for light housekeeping. 20 
West Superior street, upstairs. Use 
of both phones. 

Esmond hotel. Twentieth avenue west 
and Superior street. 

eral housework. 721 East First 
street, Flat 5. 

ress. Ormonde Hotel, 221-223 Lake 
avenue south. 

general housework. 1124 East Supe- 
rior street. 

rooms for light housekeeping, water 
and light. 5113 Roosevelt street. 
Calumet 98-M. ■ 

furnished rooms for light house- 
keeping; modern house; $20. Mel- 
rose 6098. 

tor; turn in your small one in trade; 
good stunt. Anderson Furniture 
compan y. Twenty-first avenue west. 

For Sale — Northrup King's Northern- 
grown seeds; also garden tools and 
Implements; seed catalogue free. 213- 
216 East First street. T. A. Scarlett. 

flats at 715 West Second street; heat 
and water furnished; $30 and $36. 
William C. Sargent, Providence 

five-room fla: at 226 East First 
street; all hardwood finish; hot and 
cold water. Inquire Peerless laun- 
dry. - 

ment, one-room kitchenette and 
bath. In the Granville, for June only. 
Melrose 6352 o r address S 36. Herald . 

room flat; all modern conveniences; 
centrally located. E. S. Farrell com- 
pany. 24 Wesn First street. 


M. — Regular meet- 
and third Monday 
of each month at 
Next meeting, 
. 1914. Work— First 
degree. Henry Grieeer, W. IL; H. N^- 
bltt. secretary. 

IONIC. LODjGE, NO. 186. A. F. 
& A- M — Regular meetings 
second and fourth Monday 
evenings of each month at 
7:30 o clock. Next meeting, 
special, Friday, May 29, 1914. 
Work — Third degree. Edward Arm- 
strong. W. M.; Burr Po rter, secretary. 

20, R. A. M.— Starcu convo- 
cations, serciid and fourth 
Wednesday evenings of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Ndxt 
meeting. May 27, 1914. Work— Regular 
business and M. M. degree. Charles G. 
Mead, H. P.; Alfred Le Richeux, secre- 

R. & S. M. — Stated convoca- 
tions, third Friday of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. Next 
meeting, June 19, 1914. Work 

— Regular business. Frederick E. 

Hough, T. I. M.; Alfred Le Richeux, 


18. K. T.— Stated conclave, 
first Tuesday of each month 
at 7:30 o'clock. Next meet- 
ing, June 2, 1914. Work- 
Regular business. Hermon L. Dresser, 
comd.; Alfred Le Richeux, recorder. 

meetings every Thursday eve- 
ning at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting. May 28, 1914. Work 
— Fourteenth degree; luncheon 
afterward. Henry Nesbitt, 


In Wahldorf; hot water, wall beds, 
refrigerator, g as stove. Janitor serv- 
ice. Wahl-Messer company. 

four rooms within easy walking dis- 
tance of centtr of city. Apply John 
Christie, Chrliitie building. 

which have not been called for, 
cheap. D. M. Morriron, McKay 
hotel building. 

any wall cases. Zenota Realty com- 
pany, 201 Providence building, Du- 
luth, Minn. 

used Kimball piano. Call evenings 
and Sunday. 430 Fifty-second ave- 
nue west. 

garden and lawn at Tessman Bros., 
102 East Michigan street. Both 
phones 645. 

nlshed rooms for light housekeep- 
ing; all modern. 528 West Fourth 

and flats for housekeeping or 
lodgers. 609 West Third street. Grand 


measure. $6; also rain coats and un- 
derwear. Dress goods to order; can 
save you money. Women's exchange. 
Clark Hamilton. 315 E. Superior St. 

the whereabouts of Mrs. Art West 
with little girl, 3 years old, kindly 
communicate with Art West, Gen- 
eral Delivery, Duluth. 

pet sewer. Interstate Carpet Clean- 
ing company, 1928 West Michigan 


rates to Seattle, Los Angeles, San 
Francisco and other Western points. 
Duluth Van & Storage company, 18 
Fourth avenue west. 

work and prompt service patronize 
E. Sup. St. Mel. 1168. Grand 976. 

hangers. Youngdahl & Diers, 223 
West Second street. 

general housework. 2109 Jefferson 

lawns for the i^eason; $30 per month. 
1709 London road. 

Wanted — Cash paid for diamonds, 
watches repaired, $1. 5 S. 6th Av. W. 

tie Lithograph & Printing company. 

Apply Zenith phone, Lincoln 310-A. 

Cancer (tumors and lupus) successfully 
treated and removed without knife or 
pain. Dr. Williams, cancer specialist. 
2900 University av. S. E. Minneapolis. 

PERSONAI., — Get away from washday 
troubles by sending your family 
wash to us; 5V2C per pound. Lutes' 
laundry. 808 E. 2nd St. Both phones. 

The Comfort Beauty Parlors, 20 West 
Superior St., give treatment for fall- 
ing hair. Beautiful switches made 
from combings. Dr. Bahr, chlropodlnt. 

power vacuum cleaners for sale or 
will rent. R. R. Forward & Co., 122 
East Superior street. 

Personal — Easy Feet — B. E. Kenison, 
chiropodist, successor to E. H. Lower, 
201 McDonnell block, over Glass Block 
shoo store. 

Paul restaurant, 523 West Superior 

care of small child. 2526 East First 

av Linen Exchange, 109 East First 

ple's Hotel, 24"B Lake avenue south. 

ond girl. 2219 East Superior street. 

furnished rooms; all conveniences in 
desirable East end location. Melrose 


with board; convenient for two; 
$4.75 per week. 429 Third avenue 

for light housekeeping; all conven- 
iences. 113 West Fourth street. 

room, all convenience.^. Flat 1, 421 
West Third street. Melrose 290 9. 

rooms; one-half block from court- 
house. 628 West Second street. 

new furniture cheap. Can arrange 
terms, if necessary. 1419 East Third 

Hall safe; snap if taken att once. 
Call either phone 2210. 

modern, without heat. $15.00 per 
month. Inquire rental department. 
Bridgeman & Russell Co. 

flat; electric ight. gas. water paid; 
$15. per monih. 320 Sixth avenue 
east; Melrose 5026. 

with alcove centrally located. In- 
quire rental iepartment, Bridgeman 
& Russell Co. 

gas range, all modern conven- 
iences. 811% East Fffth street. In- 
quire In rear. 

typewriter in good condition, $25.00. 
Write Y 70, Herald. 

slan kittens; eight weeks old. Call 
Melrose 4499. 

ress and chambermaid. McKay hotel. 

housework. 131 East Second street. 

109 West Third street. 

ployment office. 

Luke's hospital. 

New York Feather Dyer, 13 W. 2nd St. 
Dying, cleaning, repairing; stickups 
made of old feathers. Grand 343-A. 

W. Superior St., room 8, third floor. 
Also appointments at your home. 

Hair, moles, warts removed; corns, bun- 
ions treated. Miss Kelly, 131 W. Sup. 

BARKERS REMEDY for coughs, coiijs 
& rheumatism guaranteed at Boyce's. 

Personal-r-Combings and cut hair made 
Into beautiful switches. Knauf Sisters. 


chicken farm in the Lakewood Park 
gardens is within the reach of any- 
one. Duluth spends $3,000,000 for 
vegetables and 60,000 eggs are con- 
sumed every day In Duluth. More 
than two-thirds of these products 
are shipped in. Start a truck or 
chicken farm in the Lakewood Park 
gardens and secure some of this bus- 
iness; it's the surest and best invest- 
ment we know of. The Lakewood 
Park gardens are in the city limits 
and city water, electric lights and 
telephone can be easily secured; two 
minutes' walk from the railroad sta- 
tion, and right on the proposed Cong- 
don boulevard. A few tracts are 
left and can be had on easy pay- 
ments. Bartlett-Pearson Co., room 
504, First National Bank building. 

For Sale — Duluth Heights Home Acre 
tracts, only mile from street cars, 
only three miles from our office — 
Lonfdale building. Shcv/ with auto 
by appointment. Wahl & Messer. 

launch, 15-horse power Ferro engine; 
cost $1,000 without the full equip- 
ment it now has, electric lights, Ap- 
ple dynamo, Kenyon top. etc.; price 
$600. For further information phone 
Melrose 4369, or call at rear 312 West 
First street. Motorcycle Repair Shop. 

with or without light housekeeping. 
502 '/i Eas t Fourth street. 

light housekeeping, all conveniences. 
24 Seventh a venue west. 

nished front room. 1018 North Fifty- 
ninth avenue west. 

For Sale — Edison Indestructible records 
by mail, 60c. Bosto n Music Co., Duluth. 

cheap. Call 529 West Superior street. 

connection. 403 West Third street. 

room at 1520 East Third street. 
Phone Melros e 2601. 

rooms for light housekeeping. 2609 
West Huron street. 

furnished room. $1.50 per week. 709 
West T hird street. 

Fifth street. Call Bloom & Co.. 102 
West F irst street. 

gentleman. 617 East Second street; 
Grand 2191-Y. 

We can show you the largest assort- 
ment of horses of any market In the 
country. If you need draft horses, 
farm mares, delivery horses or drivers, 
look our offerings over. Fresh carloads 
arriving daily. Part time given if de- 
sired. Our unequaled handling facili- 
ties, extensive business and experienced 
buyc's enable us to furnish horse-users 
with better horses at lower prices than 
other dealers. Come and see us. 
Midway Horse Market, 
St. Paul, Minn. 


Just arrived twenty head of well broke 
saddle horses from Mexico, Mo. 
Among them are some of the best 
saddle horses ever shipped to Min- 
nesota. If you are in the market for 
a saddle horse, look these aver. They 
will please you. 


Midway Horse Market. St. Paul, Minn. 

trlc light, bath and gas to cook with, 
$18 per month. Apply 617 First 
avenue east. , 

heated flat; all conveniences; all 
light large rooms. 122 Seventh ave- 
nue east. 

Lake a^^enue north. Inquire Rental 
department, IBrldegeman & Russell 
company. . 

bath, gas, hnrdwood floors; $13.00. 
217 West Filth street, call Broad 

home. Dulutli Van & Storage Co.. 18 
Fourth avenue west. Jus t phone 4Jii. 

flat, East end; large yard, garden In 
rear. Inquire 122 2 East Third street. 

wood floors, gas, electricity, $16.00. 
water paid. 230 Mesaba avenue. 

Order of Eastern Star — Reg- 
ular meetings second and 
fourth Friday evenings oC 
each month at 7:30 o'clock. 

Next meeting, June 12, 1914. Work — 

Regular business; balloting; Initiation. 

Alice Magie. W. M.; Ella F. Gearhart, 


F. & A. M— Meets at West 
Duluth second and fourth 
Wednesdays of each month 
at 7:30 p. m. Next meeting, 
June 10, 1914. Work— First 

degree. J. O. WInton, W. M.; A. Dun- 

leavy, secretary. 

R. A. M. — Meets at Du- 
luth first and third Wednes- 
days of each month at 7:20 
p. m. Next meeting, June 3, 
1914. Work— P. M. and M. B. 

M. degrees. W. H. Borgen, H. P.; A. 

Dunleavy, secretary. 


Us^ Order of the Eastern Star — 

JfZjL Meets at West Duluth Ma- 

**ww» sonic temple the first and 

w third Tuesdays of each month 

" at 8 o'clock. Next meeting, 

June 2, 1914. Work — Regular business. 

Grace F. Murray, W. M.; Pearl E. 

Boerner, secretary. 

A. F. & A. M.— Meets first 
and third Mondays of each 
month at 7:30 o'clock. In town 
hall. Lakeside. Next meeting, 
June 1, 1914. Work — Regular 

business. James A. Robinson, W. M.; 

C. S. Palmer, secretary. 

four rooms a; 902 East Third street, 
street floor. Apply there. 

ment flat; ellB:tric light, gas; $9. 428 
East Sixth street. 

& A. M. — Meets second and 
fourth Mondays at 8 o'clock, 
in Woodman hall. Twenty- 
first avenue west. Next meet- 
ing, June 8, 1914. Work — 

Third degree. Carl E. Lonegren, W. .\1.; 

R. E. Wheeler, secretary. 

Royal league, meets the .<iec- 
ond and fourth Thursdays of 
the month at 8 p. m., K. of P. 
hall, 118 West Superior street. 
Shandoss Head, Kellev-How- 

Thonvson, archon; collector, H. A. liall. 

18 East First street. 

DULUTH LODGE. NO. 28. I. O. O. F.— 
MeeU every Friday evtiiiiie at 8 o'clock, 
221 West .Sunerior street, tliinl flo. r. 
_ Next meeting. Fri.J«y,' Mav 2fi. 1614. 

Work— Thrd degree. (5. E. Uuduerg. .\. G.; A. J, 
O'DoiintU. 1U<-. Sec. : A. H. Taui. rin. Sec. 

water, gas, bath and toilet. 2114 
Piedmont avenue. 

26 Ea-st Secor.d street, $18 per month. 
C all Lincoln 423. 

basement. Ir quire 708' East Third 

6vi-foot beam, 12-horse power, four- 
cylinder Kermath 1913 engine; Ken- 
yon auto top; full equipment, $350. 
Address X 73, Herald. 

ty-three-foot Dingle speed hull, au- 
tomoble wheel, new, cheap for quick 

, sale. The Scott company, 315 Cen- 
tral avenue. 

Grand 66B. 

monthly buys fine %-acre tracts; 
timbered or cleared; fine soil; ten 
blocks to car; fine roads. W. B. Roe, 
412 Providence building. 

launch; A-1 condition; at a bargain. 
Inquire at Patterson Boat company. 

row boats and launches. Patterson 
Boat comjMtny, Sixth avenue west. 

rooms, $8; water and gas. 621 East 
Second street. 

room at 629 East Fourth street. Mel- 
rose 6336. 

$7 and $8 per month. 621 East Sec- 
ond street. 

light housekeeping at 118 Third ave- 
nue west. 

1005 East Superior street. Melrose 

West Second street, flat D, in the 

$2 per week up. 122 East First St. 


bought; mortgage loans made. John 
Q. A. Crosby. 305 Palladlo b uilding. 

I buy standing timber: also cut-over 
lands. Geo. Rupley, 612 Lyceum Bld^. 

family; gentlemen only. 1604 Jeffer- 
son street. 

East Third street. Melrose 4184. 

Ished. 726 Tenth avenue east. 

Auto truck bodies and springs made 
to your order: out-of-town business 
given special attention; It will pay 
you to get our prices before buying 
second-hand or factory wagons. 
"DIMCO," 22-24 East Michigan street, 
Duluth. Either phone 668. 

pose and driving horses. We have a 
select bunch to choose from and 
guarantee them to be just as repre- 
sented In every respect. Western 
Sales Stables, 26-28 East First street. 

centrally located; rent $26. Melrose 
5236. . 

all conveniences. 225 Sixth avenue 

flat. Call Melrose 1460. 

No. 60. Regular meetings first 
and third Thursdays of each 
month, at 221 West Superior 
street, third floor. Next meet- 
ing. Thursday evening. June 4, 
1914. Work— Drill, 8 p. ra. 

promptly. Matilda Julin, N. 

G.; isellie Botsff»rd, secretary. 

Loyal Order of Moose, meets 
every Tuesday evening a: 8 
o'clock. Moose hall. 224 West 
First street. Carl Schau, sec- 
retary, 14 Thir d avenue east. 

1478, Loyal Order Moose 
meets every Thursday at 
Great Eastern hall, 210 Cen- 
tral avenue. M. J. Roach, 
secretary. 5402 Ramsey streetl 

Large selection to choose from; buy 
from a reliable firm; fair treatment. 
Zenith Sale & Boarding Stable. 524 
West First street. 

years old, weight 3,000 pounds; guar- 
anteed sound; part time given If 
neoes.'^ary. 608 North Fifty-sixth ave- 
nue west. Cole 301. Calumet 280-L. 

All classes of fresh country horses, 
free from exposure to the diseases 
of city markets. Twin Ports Horse 
Market. 18 First avenue west. 

second-hand auto delivery wagon. 
Call Zenith phone. Lincoln 246. 

Call Lakeside 171-K; 4612 McCuUoch 

family. 617 West Fourth street. 

Call LakesMs 171-K. 

five shares 7 per cent preferred 
stock In a going Duluth corporation 
on which I will sacrifice for quick 
sale. Address F 79, Herald. 

Cuyuna at $4 per share. Address R 
66, Herald. 

condition; sell cheap If taken at once. 
924 East Sixth street. 

$76. 116 Thlrty-jjlnth avenue west. 
Call evenings. 

__FOR&\LE— CqWS;__ 

milch cows will arrive Sunday, May 
31. Jerseys and Guernseys among 
them; will exchange for beef cows. 
M Levine, 8 21 Fourth avenue east. 
Grand 1708-1 ), Melrose 4702. 

rlve with a carload of fresh milch 
cows Wednesday. May 27. 821 Fourth 
avenue east. Grand 1708-D; Melrose 

milch cows will arrive to S. M. 
Kaner, Wednesday, May 27. 1217 
East Seventh street. Both phones. 

cows have r rrived for S. Goldfine, 
1016 Fifth £ venue west; some Hol- 
stelns and Guernse ys among them. 

milch cows and springers. Call S. 
Wlddes, 221 J West Ninth street. 
Grand 2294-ik.; Melrose 4326. 

cows by auction at Mahtawa, Minn., 
Fridav, May 29, at 11 a. m. 


\VA\TKlD^TO BORROW — $1,600 ON 
new bungalow 1" lakeside worth 
$5,000; no commission. Write V 6A 

nt>.t that 6 ter cent loan from the — - 
" _808 a: worth Building.— 

MOPFRN SA.M.^niT.\N8. 
tk-e: 1 '"t Beueflcent deciM meets tec- 
ond .'.nl fourth Thursdays and the tsa- 
marltan degree the first and tlilrd Thura- 
days ai U. O. F. hall, corner Fourth 
avenue «vest and First street. W. H. UenJereoa. Q. 
H • Wallace P. Wcllbanks, acilbe. F. A. Noble. V. 
b!; Klrst National )ank building. Mw. W. N. Don- 
aldson. Ijidy G. s. 

All kinds of horses, buggies, wagons & 
harness f or sale cheap. 222^ E. 2nd at 

2711 West Third street. 


10,000 different stoves and ranges. C. 
i F. Wlgffert* & Bona, 410 £. Sup. St 

A. o. u. w. 

at Macabee hall. 21 Lake avenue north, 
every T lursday at 8 p. m. Visiting ueui- 
bers wikome. J. A. Lubansky, M. W. ; 
A. E. Plerlni. recorder; O. J. Afuriuld. 
fliiander. 217 East rlfth street. 

WORLD — Zenith Camp No. 
6 meets second and foorth 
Wednesdays, old Masonic 
te -nple. Second avenue east 
and Superior street Vls- 
itc rs always welcome. Come 
and get acquainted. 

\. O. C. W.— Duluth Lodge. .No. 10 — 
.Meets every second and fourth Tuesday 
nlgUts at Ax* building. 211 «>st s^ 
pcrfor etreet. Next icectiiig May 26^ S 
0. m. sharp. Refreshmei.t*. i:r<'rge R 
Llndberg M. W. ; n. G. K, cte. rtvorder; 
T. i. .^l. Germain, flnancler. 17 West Flist street. 

Camels of the World, meet* 
every Friday evening at JC 
of P. hall, 118 West Superior 
street. Neil E. Beaton, ruler; 
Martin Johnson, secretary 
Iniiiation every second and fourth Fri- 
day evening. 


Duluth Central Lortge. No. 45«. 
meets at 118 West Sui>erlcr ftreet, 
seicuiid floor. Next meeliiig Tliurs- 
day. Jime 11. Social dajice. H. 
W. Koi.kler. pre^dent ; i". V. 
Hansen, secntary. 307 West Fifth 
Seniple. local ijeputy. 


Brotherhood of America Yeomen uiecta 
first and third Monilay evnilug!! ,,f mti 
mcnth. at \Vo<'diuan hall. • Twenty -flrat 
aveiiiie «est snd First street. J. C. W«»- 
enl«crg. (ui-cuia:!. Mrs. J. A. llellmeur. 

corresiM lul^nl Ofllce and lesidcnoe. No. 1 Exeter 

street. Phones. Zcnilh 229-1) Lincoln. 

M. W. A. """ 
Forester liall. Fturth avenue west and 
First street, second and fourth Tuesday* 
of eaoh month. D. C. Eaglea. consul; 
Robert Rankin, clerk, care Kaukin Print- 
ing company. 

CLAN STEWART. NO. 30. O. S. C — 
Meets first and third Wednesday each 
mnith 8 p. m., at U. O. K. hull, corner 
Fourth avenue west and First »ji-eet. 
Next regular meeUng May 20. Ar.gus 
G. Marauley. chief; John Gow. secntjry; 
John Bume*.f. flnt iriaJ secretary. 813 Torrey buildiiig. 


—Meets e'-ery Monday evening In SI an'a 
hall. .'Oiner Twentieth avOiue ue.-t and 
Superior street. Boyd Yeigen. C. C, 
222C West First atreeu S. L. Pierce. K. 
of P. and S. 

K. OF P. 
P. — Meets every Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., at 
Castlo nail, lit West Superior sirett. 
Next meeting, June 2. Work- S?ootid 
rank. C. b. Palnier. C. C. city ha!I. S. 
A. llenirn, K. of B. and S.. 28 North Twniiy-tiaPd 
mnue we^t; Burt A. Howe. M. of F.. 205 Firet .Na- 
tional bank building. 

K. O. . M. 

the Maccal)ees of the World, meets f.ftrst 
and third Mondays of each uicnlli at 
Maccabee liail, 21 Laite airr.ue north. 
Charles O. Kutter. c<iraniai:d».r. 623 
North Fifty-seventh avenue west; J. B. Uelineau. lec- 
ird keeper, office In hall. U.urs. 10 m. m. to 1 pu 
m. dally. SCcnith phone. Grand 610-X. 

cll. No. H82— Meets feccnd and fou.-th 
Tuesday evenings at Maccabee liall, 21 
Lake avenue north. Cllntou Brooks. »ec- 
, letary. iO\ Columbia building. 

N«6t. No. 1200— Meetings are held 
«ery Wednesday etening at 0>Tia 
baU. 418 West Superior atrcvi. 
accond floor. Joaepb E. Vea^ 
■ecnun, iia Wat bupcrler ttt. 





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Perfect Weather for Best 

Memorial Parade in 

City's History. 

Auditorium and Orpheum 

Theater Crowded for 

Morning Exercises. 

M. H. Boutelle of Minne- 
apolis Orator of Day — 
Decorating Graves. 

Exhausted Survivors of the 

Disaster Arrived at 


Sergeant Fowler Says Cap- 
tain Stuck to Post 
to La$t. 



Duluth today paid homagre to the 
■urvlving heroes of the Civil war. and 
Its loviug' tribute to the memory of 
those who liave passed away. 

Commemorative of those youngr men 
who gave their lives in the battles be- 
tween the North and South and in 
honor of the veterans of the Civil war, 
whose gradually thinning- ranks fore- 
cast the day when the last veteran will 
have joined the great majority, Du- 
luth's (.bservance of Memorial day this 
year showed more loyal fervor ana 
patriotism than any similar celebra- 
tion in past years. 

Greeted by perfect weather, the 
Grand Army veterans appeared again 
before Duluth. As the years go by 
and the old soldiers one by one Join 
the army beyond, those remaining 
seem to become the more loved and 
honored. Rapidly their ranks are thin- 
ning, but the appreciation of their 
de^<l3 seems to Increase in Inverse 

Thf parade this morning was prob- 
ably the largest and most representa- 
tive Duluth has ever turned out The 
officials in charge and marshals of 
the day led and were followed by 
the school children of the city. The 
Grand Army veterans brought "up the 
rear in automobiles. 

As the veterans passed along the 
crowded streets, they were greeted by 
hand clapping and shouts of welcome. 
Rich and poor, young and old alike, 
paid homage to the men who valiantly 
fought for the glory of the North. And 
with bared heads, the hoary soldiers 
of '61 nodded and smiled on this day. 
the happiest of the year for them 
The Parade. 

Every patriotic organization in Du- 
luth participated in the parade, which 
started at 10 o'clock thi s morning, 

(Continued on page 2, first column.) 

at arlington 

Attends Memorial Day Ex- 
ercises at the National 


King George Sends Sym- 
pathy to the Canadian 




President of France Gives 

Expression to His 


Not Willing That His Ab- 
sence Should Be Mis- 

Washington. May 30.— President Wll- 
Bon today changed his plans to attend 
the Memorial day exercises at Arling- 
ton national cemetery. Secretary Tum- 
ulty made a statement explaining that 
the president "was not willing that his 
absence should be misconstrued." 

In announcing the president's deci- 
sion. Secretary Tumulty said: 

"When the Invitation was extended 
by the committee reprr-senting the 
Grand Army of the Republic of the 
District of Columbia, the president In- 
formed the committee that he did not 
think the occasion would be opportune 
for the delivery of an appropriate ad- 
dress and because of this felt he must 
decline the invitation, agreeing, how- 
ever, to attend memorial services at a 
later date. 

Falfte Con.straetlon Placed. 

"Evidently a false construction has 
been placed upon this action and there- 
in lies the reason for the change In 
the program. 

"The president was not willing that 
his absence sh ould be misconstrued." 

(Continued on page 4, first column.) 

London, May SO. — The British public, 
which went home last night believing 
that the greater part of the passen- 
gers on board the Empress of Ireland 
had survived the disaster in the St. 
Lawrence, was shocked this morning 
to learn that the loss of life exceeded 
1.000, and that many of the victims 
were from the United Kingdom. 

King George early in the morning 
sent a messenger to the European 
manager of the Canadian Pacific rail- 
way expressing his sorrow and regret 
at the disaster and the great loss of 
life. The lord mayor of London, upon 
learning of the extent of the disaster, 
decided to open the fund toward the 
relief of the widows and orphans of 
those passengers and crew who had 
been lost. 

Great crowds besieged the London 
and Liverpool ofTices of the company 
and anxiously scanned the lists of the 

King Georice'H Sympathy. 

King George today cabled to the 
duke of Connaught, governor general 
of Canada: 

"I am deeply grieved over the awful 
disatiter to the Empress of Ireland, in 
which so many Canadians lost their 
lives. Queen Mary and I both assure 
you of our heartfelt sympathy with 
those who mourn for the loss of rela- 
tives and friends." 

To Sir Tliomas Shaughnessy, prcsl- 

(Continued on page 4, fourth column.) 


Flies Into His Face and 

Tears With Its Sharp 


Houston, Minn., May 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Postmaster F. Schon- 
lau of this village was so severely in- 
jured by a rooster yesterday that he Is 
confined to his home under the atten- 
tion of a physician. 

Schonlau was stooping over in his 
hennery when the bird flew into his 
face, tearing him with Its sharp spurs, 
and repeatedly struck him on the face, 
neck, arms and legs. 

Schonlau was finally obliged to flee 
from the coop and to call a doctor to 
dress his wounds. Last night the 
rooster was captured while asleep and 
todaiy furnished the family a chicken 

Montreal, May 30— Exhausted sur- 
vivors of the Emprep" of Ireland dis- 
a.«3ter, wearing misfit clothing supplied 
by the people of Rimouski, arrived In 
Montreal today, in the party was a 
remnant of the Salv»i>>n Army band, 
more than a hund?v<l of whom per- 
ished. The survived included: Mossrs. 
Mclntyre, Measures, Greenaway, staff 
Capt. McAmmond. Lieut. Keith, James 
Johnston, Maj. and Mrs. Atwell, E. 
Green, Capt. Spooner. iittle :Grace Han- 
nagan. Miss Bales, all of Toronto; Mrs. 
Cook and Band Berg. Fowler, Vancou- 
ver, and Miss Wilmot of Winnipeg. 

"I was looking through the port hole 
in my cabin amidships," said Band 
Serg. Fowler, "when I saw a big 
black shape loom up lut of the dark- 
ness. It seemed only a few feet away. 
Grinding Sen«^ation. 

"Then came the jolt; it could not be 
called a crash because . was more of 
a grinding sensation.- L^rfore I realized 
what had happened rt\> cabin began to 
fill with WAtar. l,xwned out of the 
cabin and up the main companionway. 
I saw a girl with x hxiry in her arrnis 
and a little child following her. The 
girl begged m« tp put a life belt on 
her, so I stdpped long enough to do 

By the time Fowler had reached the 
deck, he said, the ship was listing bad- 
ly and the passengers had to cling to 
the rail to keep from going over tlie 
side. Fowler jumped. 

Bodies Damped Into Him. 

"I went down and down until 1 
thought mx lungs would burst." he 
said. "Bodies bumped Into me. Once 
a man threv/ his arms around me and 
J had to fight to break his grip. I 
swam several hundred feet and was 

(Continued on page 4. first column.) 


London, May 30 — -A nunfber of pas- 
sengers who had booked berth? or. 
trans-Atlantic steamer» sailing today 
caiicell3d their trips.. Rt the last mo- 
ment as the result of the disaster to 
the Empress of Ireland. 

iJ Figures Compiled By Canadian Pacific 
Railway Show That 1 .032 Persons 


President ol ^ Canadian Pacific 

Railway and Steamship Lines. 



Leading Business Men of 

Minnesota Town Perish 

on Ireland. 

Houston, Minn., May 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — Eight from this little 
village of 200 people, including several 
of Its leading business men, were lost 
on the Empress of Ireland. A tele- 
gram from the company's office at 
Montreal says they took the steamer 
and their names are not in the list of 
saved. The Houston victims are: 

Andrew Carlson. 

Ulf Johnson. 

John Gustafson. 

Mrs. Alvln Carlson and four chil- 


Attitude of Huerta Dele- 
gates on Constitutional- 
ists' Request. 

Niagara Falls, Ont., May 30. — The 
South American mediators are con- 
fronted today with the problem of 
whether or not tliey will permit Con- 
.stitutlonalist representatives to en- 
ter the conferences here. The issue 
has been raised through the sending 

I of a note from Gen. Carranza by a 
special messenger, Juan F. Urquidl, In 

1 which the Constitutionalist chief ex- 

i presses surprise that the mediators 
proceeded with the negotiations with- 

, out replying to his telegram asking 
what points would be discussed In the 

The Tluerta delegates know only un- 
officially of the presence here of Mr 
Urquldi. but they expected today to 
be formally advised of the nature of 
the communication he brought. On 
the subject of Constitutionalist repre- 
sentation, the Huerta delegates have 
decided among themselves that they 
will abide by any decision the media- 
tors may make. 

In All Perished. 

Thrilling Stories Told By Survivors of 
Scenes When Empress of Ireland 

Went Down. 

Quebec, Mcy 30.— More than 1,000 persons lost their lives when 
the Canadian ]^acific steamship Empress of Ireland sank in the St. 
Lawrence early Friday morning after the liner had been rammed by 
the Danish collier Storstad. 

Figures compiled by the Canadian Pacific Railway company, and 
made public t(.day, indicated that 1,032 persons in ail had perished. 
Their list folic ws: 

First class passengers saved, 18; second and third class passengers 
saved, 131 ; ere w saved, 206 ; total, 355. 

The number of passengers carried by the Empress of Ireland t 
First class, 87: second class, 133; third class. 715; crew, 432. Total, 

With the survivors safe in Quebec, where their wants and sorrows 
are bemg given every possible care, attention was turned today to 
Rimouski, where efforts to recover the bodies of victims were in 

Up to an estrly hour today more than 300 bodies had been laid 

The dead were piled in tiers, making it possible to scrutinize the 
bodies for pur])oses of identification. Few have so far been recog- 
nized. There appears to be many foreigners among the dead, judg- 
ing from passports found on the bodies. 

Women and children are plentifully represented in the grim pile, 
among them one mother with her child pressed closely to her breast, 


Those who witnessed the scene at Rimouski, where the sad harvest 
of the rescue st ips was laid on the piers and sheds, say that the sight 
was heart-rending. Many of the dead stared heavenward with vnde 
opened eyes, some with horror in them and others with an air of 
puzzled surprise. There was but little attempt to cover the corpses 
and for the mcst part they lay practically as they had been taken 
out of the water, some half dressed and others nearly naked. 

The tender ]:.ady Grey has been designated as a funeral ship and 
IS expected to reach Quebec late today wih the bodies of the dead 
so far recovered. An army of carpenters and undertakers who 
worked all last night are still busy converting one of the large freight 
sheds on the harbor front into a temporary morgue for the reception 
of the bodies. 

The Storittad Arrives. 

The collier Storstad which rammed 
the Ill-fated Empress af Ireland ar- 
rived here shortlj after 1 o'clock this 
morning, accompanied by the wreck- 
ing steamer Stralhcona and anchored 
In midstream. A press boat went out 
but newspapermen were refused per- 
mission to board. It was learned, how- 
ever, that she ha<l saved many of the 
Empress* passengers. 

The Storstad Is badly da:naged, hav- 
ing a hole some f.fteen feet square In 
her bow. 

The Storstad left for Montreal with 
the wrecking uteamer Strathcona 
shortly after 6 o'clock, presumably 

I after receiving orders to that effect. 

She Is making slow progress owing 

to the damaged condition of her bow. 

Only Five Boats Laanclied. 

From the accounts of the saved it 
seems that soon after the ship waa 
ranuned she careened until her deck 
stood at right angles to the water. She 
slid slowly into the water and it was 
only possible to launch five boat In 
the brief Interval before she finally 

Capt. Kendall was on the bridge 
when the collision occurred. When the 
steamer sank he was washed away, 

(Continued on page 4. second columnT) 

— ^ 



Capt. Kendsill Laments Collier's Failure to Hold 

Her Bow in the Rent Opened in 

the Liner's Side. 

Rimouski, Que., 
ernment boat Lady 
more than 300 dead 
Empress of Irelan 
from Rimouski t 
where, In an Impro 
tims of the disast< 

Capt. Kendall of 
crushed by what I 
little better this 

suffers from inju 
has not contracted 
reported. To frlei 
has talked, he lai 
failure of the colli 
her bow In the re 
In the liner's side. 
It appears that li 
actually foggy wl 
curr«d. The Empr 

May SO. — The gov- 
Evelyn, laden with 
from the steamship 
d, steamed away 
3day for Quebec, 
ved morgue the vic- 
;r, will await iden- 

the Empress, still 
as occurred, was a 
morning. He still 
•ies sustained, but 

pneumonia as was 
ids with whom he 
nented bitterly the 
er storstad to hold 
nt she had opened 

was misty but not 
len the crash oc- 
ess had passed Ri- 

mouskl at 1:30 a. m. and was on her 
course. Capt. Kendall was on the 
rridge and ordered the ship slowed 
down. Then he made out the lights 
"\.. ®^" approaching steamer. He 
whistled and the steamer answered in- 
dicating that the signal had been 'un- 
derstood. The vessels Avere far apart 
when these signals were exchanged. 
As they came nearer the Empress' en- 
gines came to a full stop, but she 
drifted under her momentum. Then 
Capt. Kendall, It Is said, ordered "slow 
astern." The Storstad kept on her 
way towards the liner. 

One theory expressed Is that Capt. 
Anderson of the Storstad tried to cross 
the bow of the larger boat. At any 
event her nose missed the bow of the 
liner and she plunged into her just 
amidships. It was not a severe shock 
but the wound Inflicted was at the 
spot where the double hull and bulk- 
heads were of no avalL 








May 30, 1914. 


(Continued from page 1.) 

opening the exercises for the day. The 
military battalions all participated, 
■while the school children and the many 
Traternal organizations from all parts 
of the city were well represente<l in 
the line of march that started from in 
front of the Armory, continued down 
to Superior street, west to Fifth ave- 
nue, up the avenue to First street and 
then east to the Auditorium. 

N. L. Upham^ chaplain of Culver 
post, and the oldest Civil war veteran 
in Duluth. was at the head of the par- 
ade as the honorary grand marshal of 
the day. He Is 81 years old, and on his 
horse presented a stately tigure, lead- 
ing the lung line of men, women and 
children. His alaft consisted of the 
four next oldest Grand Army men In 
r>uluth, who are J. H. Baker, 79 years 
old: John IMmond, 7»; C. E. Bostwiclt. 
79^and William Carnathan, 80. 

Behind the veterans came Col. F. E. 
Reschc of the Third regiment, Minne- 
sota National Guard, grand marshal of 
the parade, and his staff, consisting of 
Capt. R. M. Weaver, M. N. G., chief of 
staff, and Lieut. Col. H. V. Eva. M. N. 
<;.: Capt. S. F. White, G. A. R.; Capt. 
S. W. Clark. G. A. R.; MaJ. E. D. Peek, 
U. S. Engineer corps; Lieut. Thomas W . 
(.-.unn. r. S. A.; Capt. C. C. Salter, Sons 
of Veterans: Col. Joseph Gibson, L. S. 
AV. v.: Lieut. E. G. Hanson, I'. S. W. V.; 
Col. A. H. Paul. I. O. O. F.; Capt. D. E. 
Case. Citizens' staff; Col. John Uno 
Seber.ius and Col. M. M. Gasser. 

A tri»up of police followed, leading 
the long line of marchers. First came 
the state militarv and naval forces, 
led by the Third Regiment band, and 
then followed the citizens" staff, gov- 
ernment and city employes, with the 
speakers and entertainers of the day In 
automobiles at the rear of this division. 

The third division, with Capt. C. C. 
f%alter in command, included the Loyal 
Temperance legion and the representa- 
tive fraternal orders of Duluth. Then 
came the school children from nearly 
everv school In Duluth. all of them 
marching iu well-drilled order and un- 
der the leadership of captains and lieu- 
tenants selected from among their own 
number. They competed for the two 
flatrs that are to be awarded to the 
two best appearing schools in Duluth, 
the city having ben divided in two 
sections, with the Point of Rocks as 
the center. 

Children In Competition. 

The children al.=!o entered large floats 
In the parade and these are all worthy 
of conim'-ndation. The Ely school float, 
showing a Red Cro.'^s tent, with tho 
nuriK's in charge, and followed by a 
number of girls dressed as Indians and 
the boy<« decorated with American 
Hags, was generally and favorably 
comment-d on by the large crowds 
■watching the line of march. 

The fifth and last divi.-iion was led by 
the ti. A. R. drum corps, with Asa Dai- 
ley in charsre. Then came the Sons ol 
Veterans, the Spanish "War veterans, 
and lastly the Grand Army veterans 
In automobiles. 

When the line of march reached 
Fourth avenue west and 

officer. The program follows: 


High Schol Orchestra. 

Chorus • 

Adams School. 

Patriotic address .......... 

Irving Grover, High School. 

Army and Navy duet ; • • " W 'i' 

Philip Gordon Brown, J. R. Batchelor. 

Address ^.••/••; 

John Davis, Irving School. 

Cornet solo 

Gunner Llndros. 
Singing— "My Country, "Tia of Thee 

Following the exercises at the Audi- 
torium and the Orpheum theater, the 
veterans and officials of the various 
organizations who participated in the 
parade were tho guests at a luncheon 
served by the members of the auxiliary 
circles at Memorial hall. 

Decomtlns the Ciravea. 

At 2t30 o'clock this afternoon the 
ceremony of decorating the graves was 
held at the various cemeteries. Asa 
Dalley of Gorman post, was In charge 
and the veterans, who were taken to 
the cemeteries in automobiles, dis- 
tributed the flowers and wreaths that 
had been left early this morning by 
Mr. Dailey and his assistants. A spe- 
cial memorial service was held over 
the grave of each of the sixteen vet- 
erans who died during the last twelve 

The final exercise of the day will be 
the memorial service on board the U. 
S. S. Gopher in honor of the sailor 
dead. A special feature this year was 
the service in commemoration of the 
young men who were killed recently 
In the attack on Vera Cruz by the 
American marines and sailors. The 
weather was ideal for the service and 
It was expected to be one of the most 
Impressive held during the day. 


M. H. Boutelle's Tribute to 

the Heroes of the 

Civil War. 


The principal address of the day 
was made by M. H. Boutelle of Min- 
neapolis, who spoke in part as fol- 

"Half a century has elapsed since the 
curtain was rung down on the great- 
est of civil tragedies the world had 
ever know^n. 

"No sordid motive furnished the 
theme of that tragedy: no greed for 
conquest or power. The world was 
familiar with conquests of oppression, 
with all their revelations of misery 
and desolation. But now for the first 
time it had witnessed the spectacle of 
Superior I the grandest armies ever gathered to 

N. Cr.. 

Lieut. E. G. 
N. M.. Lieut. 


istreet, the G. A. R. veterans were mo- 
tored from their p<isition in the line 
to Fourth avenue and First street, 
■where they were lined up on the ave- 
nue to revi'^w the parade. After watch- 
ing the marchers go by, the veterans 
fell in at the end of the line and con- 
tinued on to the Auditorium. 

The line of march for the parade 

First Division. 
Formed at Fifth avenue west and 
First street. State military and naval 

Third Regiment band. First battalion. 
Third infantry. Minnesota national 
guard. I'Hpt. Cr. AV. Stiles. Staff 
Company E. Third infantry. M 
Lieut. William A. Bro%vn: Company C. 
Third infantry. M. N. G., Capt. W. O. 
Flodin t^'ompany X. Third Infantry. M. 
N G . Lieut. R. C. Nelson; Minnesota 
Kavai Militia. Commander Guy 
Eaton. M. N. M.. commanding. 
First division. M. N. M., 
Smith; Second division, M 

Second Division. 
Formed at Fourth avenue west and 
First street. Citizens" staff, govern- 
ment and city employes. Capt. p. B. 
Case in charge; squad United States 
mail clerks and carriers. Duluth 
department under command 
Jo.-»eph Randall, speaker.^ in carnages. 
Fir-tt carriage, W. I^ Prince, mayor: I< . 
J Voss, commissioner; Roderick Mur- 
chlson commissioner: L. Merritt. com- 
missioner; W^ A. Hicken, commission- 
er- C. S. Prosser. president citizens' 
staff; second carriage, M. H. Boutell, 
Rev W. W. Lawr.-n-e, Rev. C. H. Oaten, 
Mi3.i I-.aura Frankenfteld and Abbott 
Mac Washburn. 

Third Division. 
Forme-l at Fifth avenue west and 
Firot street, Capt. C. C. Salter in com- 
mand. First section. J^oyjl Temnerance 
Lejion under management of W. C. T. 
C Miss Laura V. Davles In charge. 
Second section, fraternal orders: West 
Duluth lod JO. yo. 1478. Loyal Order of 
Moose; Daluth temple. No. 186. Camels 
of the WirUl; M«'saba tribe. No. 25. Im- 
proved "rder of l:ed Men; Sons of 
Vasa: Kniglits of t^'olumbus; Ancient 
Order of Hibernians. 

Fourth Division. 
Formed at Fourth avenue west and 
First street, school boys and girls; 
Xorman D. McLeod in command: First 
section — .\. H. Davenport, marshal: 
FAst end. Lakeside and Hunter's Park 
srhool?. Lakeside and Lester Park 
cadet corp.-i Second section — S. A. Fos- 
ter marshal: West end and West Du- 
luth and New Duluth schools. Third 
s^-ctlon — Toseph McKinnon, in charge; 
parochial schools. P'ourth section — 
High school brigade. high school 

Fifth DIvLsloH. 
Formed at First street and Fourth 
avenue west. War Veterans and Sons 
of Veterans: G. A. R. Drum corps, 
Capt. Asa Dailey: Sons of Veterans; 
L'nited Spanish War 

Following are the officers of the 
various military organizations and 
auxiliary orders in Duluth, which had 
charge of the arrangements for Mem- 
orial day. Including the parade, ex- 
ercises at the Auditorium and Or- 
§heum and services on board the U. 
. S. tlopher: 

Joshua B. Culver Post No. 128, G. A. 
R. — Commander. E. A. Taylor; seniot 
vice commander, E. H. Chapman; junior 
vice commander, S. M. Keilley: quarter- 
master, M. W. Bates; chaplal'n, N. L. 
b'pham; adjutant, John H. LaVaque; 
officer of the day, S. W. Clark; officer 
of the guard, C. M. Wilson. 

Joshua B. Culver, Woman's Relief 
Corps No. 69, Auxiliary of the G. A. 
R. — President. Mrs. Etta Tischer; 
senior vice president, Mrs. Lena Cul- 
berison; junior vice presidei|t, Mrs. 
Barbara Sampson: secretary, JKi's. Ella 
T. Gearhart; treasurer, Mrs. Jennie 
Hamblin; chaplain, Mrs. Mary Gillon; 
conductor. Mrs. Anna O'Leary: guard, 
Mrs. Loretta Mires; assistant conduc- 
tor. Mrs. Clara Scott; assistant ' guard. 
Mrs. Nellie Lawson; patriotic In- 
structor, Mrs. Anna Young; press cor- 
respondent, Mrs. Jessie Hyde; first 
color bearer. Mrs. Delima Burnett: sec- 
ond color bearer, Mrs. Esther Still; 
third color bearer. Mrs. Lydia Brown; 
fourth color bearer, Mrs. Clara Kintz; 
musician, Mrs. Nettie Mellin. 

Willis A. ^Jorman post No. 13, G. A. 
R. — Commander, Samuel Andeea^n; sen- 
ior vice commander, Chas. Cotter; jun- 
ior vice commander, Leonidas Merritt; 
adjutant, J. A. Tucker; quartermaster. 
Asa Dailey; chaplain, D. W. Scott; of- 
ficer of the day, James C. Ferguson: 
patriotic instructor, S. F. White: offi- 
cer of'guard, O. A. Strickland; sergeant 
major. Jacob Laux; quartermaster ser- 
geant, W. A. Kennedy. 

Garfield Circle No. 4, Ladles of the 
G .A. R. — President, Laura E. Luxon; 
senior vice president. Etta Parson; 
junior vice president. Louise Johnson; 
treasurer. Mary M. Smith; secretary, 
Jessie Spence; chaplain, Susan Irvine; 
conductoFr- Louise Beaton; assistant 
conductor. Therese Wilson; guard, An- 

gelina Whl 
Mary Moll to 

Duluth ca 
— Command* 
A. C. Helie 
F. Heller. 
Sons of V 
president, M 
Ident. Mrs. L 

assistant guard, 
tic Instructor, May 

, Sons of Veterans 
Hurd; senior vice 

Foster; junior vice 
obln.son; chaplain, 

etary-treasurec, E. 

Auxiliary, No. 5 — 

oldie Buddin; vice 

Heller; past pres- 

Uenton; secretary, 

Mrs. Ella Bates;, treasurer, Mrs. Mae 

Honold; chaplain,? Mrs. Hurd. 

Camp John G. McEwon, No. 6. U. S. 
W. V. — Commaf»4«r, G. J. Sherman; 
senior vice comirxander. Richard Little; 
junior vice comfiiander, M. P. Orchard; 
officer of the day, August Frils; offi- 
cer of the guard. Nick Bergeson; adju- 
tant, T. W. G unn;, quartermaster, Theo- 
dore Simon; chaplain, W. L. Pelrce; 
historian, J. B. aibson; surgeon. Dr. T.: 
L. Chapman; mai^ sergeant, Marvin 
McLaren; quanerrnaster, H. M. Hutch- 
enfs; color serg&ants, W. B. Bouchart, 
H. H. Houghtalling; chief musician, 
Albert La Polnte; patriotic instructor, 
G. J. Sherman. 

John G. McEwen Auxiliary No. 3, U. 
S. W. v.: President. Belle Bergerson; 
senior vice president, Alfreda Gunn; 
Junior vice president, Mable French, 
chaplain, Alice Pierce: conductor, Mar- 
garet Simon: assistant conductor, Sadie 
Moody.*, secretary. Prances Butcliart; 
treasurer. Flora Little; guard. Lu- 
createa Long; a»9ii|tant guard, Marie 

Camp MaJ. A. M. T)iggles, No. 13. U. 
S. W. v.: Comma«der, Charles V. Mc- 
Coy: Adjutant, David D Kriedler; quar- 
termaster. Roger Weaver; junior vice 
commander. RobVrt H. Long; chaplain, 
John D. Schwieger; officer of the day. 
C. F. AndersonT'officer of the guard, 
Fred F. Aniea;^ sergeant major, Louis 
Larson. ' '"'' 

Th Citizens' ^^ff — Officers: Presi- 
dent. C. S. Pro.sser; vice president, T. 
F. Upham; treasurer. J. B. Horak; sec- 
retary. A. J Banhing. Jr. Executive 
committee: E. B. Dunning, Frank Crass- 
weller, Carroll Gfrairf, A. H. Davenport, 
W^ S. McCoraji6li.-.iifH 

gether, struggling in the holy cause 
of freedom, not to destroy but to per- 
petuate, not for conquest but for prin- 

"And, as that last curtain was rung 
down. Is It to be wondered that the 
whole world was hushed with awe at 
the revelations of the inspiring scenes 
of heroism and sacrifice? Is It to be 
wondered that the participants in that 
fearful conflict seemed translated — 
rather demigods than men? 
A Reunited Nation. 

"If such were the feelings and im- 
pressions of the world at large, what 
be said of those of the actors them- 
selves? As we ourselves pause at the 
Inspiration these thoughts conjure, we 
can feel the very pulse-beats of na- 
tional honor and national patriotism. 
We likewise are hushed with awe and, 
as memory revives these scenes, we 
stand with bowed and uncovefed heads 
before the altar of our national exist- 

"From the grandeur of the 
of war with their countless deeds 

period of time the man of peace and 
letters -was at the front. In the long 
and honorable career that followed, 
four events stand out conspicuously in 
this, one of the most remarkable ca- 
reers recorded by the history of that 

"As long as that history shall re- ' 
main fresh in tiie memory, we shall! 
never forget the feats of this Intrepid | 
leader and his decimated regiment at 
Little Round Top at the battle of j 
Gettysburg on the afternoon of July '■i, , 
1863. ' 

"That battle has been referred to as j 
the flood tide of the Confederacy. The ] 
deeds of valor of the troops then en- \ 
gaged have been recounted In both 
song and story. They have been re- | 
hearsed at the camp fire and U were , 
seemingly invidious to segregate any 
one from the list of gallant leaders | 

the result of'-ye«fis of arduous serv- 
ice and discifHlhe." 

Vhe Volnnteer Army. 

"You know Utm the magnificent 
army which was jhustered out at the 
close of the vv,^^ End whose strength 
challenged th^ ^i^iration and respect 
of the civilized VJI-ld was an army of 
veterans. You "^now that that splen- 
did fighting maoMve -which ultimately 
brought about the downfall of the 
Confederacy iiad been moulded in the 
mould of experience and years of ac- 
tive service. ■' ; 

"I sometimes wonder as to the 
thoughts of the Ola boys, who realize 
fully the import of these facts, when 
they hear qir read the fervent and 
burning worlis which would hurl this 
nation into "^slt over some unsubstan- 
tial provocation or pretext. I wonder 
how you feel>Y*^®" y^" listen to the 

who contributed to the heroic tleeds | .vt'ord.s of some frapas.sloned orator tell- 

and achievements enacted on that field. . ^^g j^jj, audituiw» of the vast potential 

HJa Mfe n Paradox. I strength of the so-termed "citizen 

! "If that war carried with it any 

"It Is in just such crises that some | 
great soul arises, and in this instance 

it w^as 

the indomitable spirit of 

in t 
of letters 


lesson which this nation should learn 

unconquered Anglo-Saxon in the P^r- i today, it is the aivful cost and sacrifice 

son of this mild man 
perhaps saved the day. 

"So conspicuous were the services of 
Col. Chamberla 
was voted a 
gress for da 

tenacity in holding his position on Lit- 
tle Round Top and carrying the ad- 
vance position on the Great Round 
Top at the battle of (-Gettysburg. 

Never, perhaps, in the history of 

! of both blood and money which can 
' transform this visionary civilian sol- 


^^i^r^l^^^^tl^ he l^eryJ^n^U^e^ serviceable and ef 

rik^'^he'rolLr'^an^'g'rertl •*'«.- 'he ^ of the ea, 

.V.J^?„'15.^*'L''ir,M^„.„^?^.f.' years of our Civil war. It Is incredil 

mode^ warfare"- did the indon.itablel fHct and *|d« , ,*« ^'^.J^^^'"^^. 
courage and will power manifest itself ™ar only bffWIsillu^nJzed b> 
more strongly In a leader than as ex- i tion of our costlf^ '1^^'^^ ^^ 

that as a nation, such Illusions should 
continue. But as yea^s roll on. we 
seem to be drifting fa^ilier and farther 
from the practical lessons of that con- 
that we 
a repeti- 

Veterans — Camp 

heroism we are brought back to more 
sombfiT thoughts of their significance 
In our national life. 

"What and who are we of today to 
be the recipients of such sublime sac- 

Benefit of Rxnniple. 

"We feel our own unworthiness. Our 
very vows and professions sound hol- 
low and insincere. We are only con- 
scious that the heart ptilses with pride 
and gratitude for the transcendent loy- 
alty, sacrifice and patriotism of those 
who bequeathed to us a reunited na- 
. tlon. We pledge anew our fealty and 
devotion to the principles which they 

"On the altar of love, the fires have 
never ceased to burn. That altar is 
enshrined in every home and its In- 
cense has, and will continue, to pour 
forth as long as love of country is the 
inspiring motive of our national life. 

"It Is fitting, how^ever, and Is our 
privilege, that one day should be set 
apart in the year, consecrated to pa- 
triotism and to expressions of our love 
and reverence for those who bore the 
brunt and responsibility of that titanic 

"Decoration day! How sweet and 
tender the myriad of memories this 
term suggests. Born .of sorrow and 
grief. Its very sacredness hallows both 
the grief and sorrow until the mind is 
lost in contemplation of its holiness 
and beauty. 

ComniemorntinK Eternal Life. 

"We sneak of commemorating the 
dead. But we know we are rather 
commemorating eternal life. Tn re- 
viewing the memories of the past, we 
revive those who participated in the 
stirring drama and picture them as 
passing before us in grand review in 
th** 'i';!! flush of youth and manhood. 

"With hearts mellowed by the ten- 
derest thoughts of love, no words can 
add to the inspiration of the hour. 
The voiceless sernt>on in the soul of 
each furnishes the most eloquent trib- I 
ute to the men who tiave gone and the | 
deepest reverence for those -who sur- ' 
Vive. The silent prayers of a grateful 
nation must rise through space like 

scenes emplified in that most desperate charge | Loyalty of the People. 

eds of i of Chamberlain's brigade on Rives' i "^^ e naturally thrill with pride as 

salient at the assault 
on June 18, 1964. 

"But perhaps nothing 
history brings 

on Petersburg i 

we contemplate ~ th* all-pervading 

spirit of loyalt^'' arid patriotism of our 

the man's I people, but no one knows better than 

out more clearly the ! you survivors,' that ho^^i^ver essential 

which had alreadv i patriotism may be, something else Is 


made him conspicuous on the field than 
his action during the last and decisive 
battle of the war at Five Forks. 

"What this man had accomplished at 
the war's close would more than have+. 
filled the measure of the ordinary life 

required tp make an efficient army, 
capable of sustaining the actual strain 
and burden of 

"NiT one knows better than you sur- 
vivors, how mistaken the policy we 
ttfive pursued .and how awful the trl- 

Rnf not .«n with him Retiring* from t bi't« "^'^ should be called upon to pay 
?h"e army'^he'VLtl^lTed ?o'' his ^.ative ! to me.perlenre. in the^eve^t of war 
state where he was shortly honored ^y J^!^"^ mere is 
his fellow citizens by election to t|^»^-on^^.hich^^^e 

governorship. '-* 1 i^r_ 

"Here again he was called upon to 

courage , , 

on theM^sson 

another and deeper 

n■!•^•^t draw from the 

Stranee to relate, in 

this over-conimereialized nerlod of our 

exiptence. Indications point that that 

Lincoln. I ""t forgotten. 

manifest the same undaunted 

that had characterized him 

field. His was the spirit of 

His was the love which Lincoln bore 

throu-ghout his life to our quondam 


"Retiring from political life. Gen. 
Chamberlain became the president of 
Bewdoin college, his alma mater, and 
continued in that office until 1882. j fuUest Integrity. "Sur 

"It is healthful and helpful to In- tution. Thelisii&f of i 

has been wholly overlooked. If 

"You may a.^'sign the causes of the 
<^i'-'l war t«^ anv or all of the de- 
tailed Issues whicli led up to Its oc- 
currence. But Uo^'ever expressed, in 
their last njtalysijS. all come to the 
same fundaniental conception — that 
war was waged to preserve, in its 

national consti- 
state's rights and 

sqi slavery were incl- 

dulge in the tender reminiscences sug- | ^^^^ extensldii 

gested by this day. but there Is ^anj | ^ppt^i 

"There neterlwtas a time when this 
le.sson required to be forced home more 
imperativelv than the present. Our 

other and further significance which 

forces Itself upon our consideration in 

the practical conditions with which 

wo are confronted, a half century 

after the echoes of the last guns of 

that war had ceased. Our duty Is only 

half performed If extending no further 

than professions of devout reverence 

and love for those who preserved this ; t^ written 

nation, for posterity. 

Ko Saerlflce Too Great. 
"It has been said In substance that 
no price, whether of blood or treasure, 
was too great fdV the Union's salva- 
tion But the price in both blood and 
treasure was all too great If the time 
has come or shall ever come, when the 
posterity to which the legacy of a re- 
united nation was bequeathed shall fall 
the true measure of its apprecla- 


Constitution Is ttie veritable Gibraltar 
of our instltutlorv*. 

"Into its fabric was woven centuries 
of Anglo Saxon experience in the 
struggle for liberty. Vital necessity 
Ipto every line. The di- 
vinely Inspired werds of Lincoln are 
still fresh. Yet. notwithstanding, we 
find todav real 9r ostensible leaders 
who would mininvize its significance 
and appeal to the people to cast off 
what thev vejhemently characterize as 
the shackles of constitutional re- 

Need of 'WUdom Now. 

"Never, perhap.=!. in our history was 
greater need for appealing to the wis- 

sometlmes healthful to look homely 
facts in the face. Every laborer Is 
worthy of his hire, and in the practical 
world of business, his compensation 
is largely measured by efficiency. 
Neither the elements of efficiency or 
worth have penetrated the seemingly 
somnolcscent governmental mind. 
Government finds as the commodity 
of which It possesses the greatest sup- 
ply and as the resource ■which is in no 
danger of depletion, abstract honor. 
Service a Sacrifice. 
"Where a governmental service w^as 
once to be desired, it has now^ become 
a sacrifice which the stern necessities 
of existence have forced men to fore- 
go. That there is no dearth of as- 
pirants for public service may be con- 
ceded. But the lamentable fact re- 
mains that where once public service 
was regarded as presenting the high- 
est field of achievement, it Is now be- 
come something to be avoided by those 
who can find more profitable opportu- 
nities for their time. 

"We have drifted and are still drift- 
ing. The once popular leader has now 
given place to the popular follower. 
The most astute politician, gratuitous- 
ly characterized 'statesman.' has ceased 
to be the man who can mould and 
direct public sentiment. He Is the one 
whose ear Is closest to the ground 
and most delicately attuned to the 
vagaries of popular opinion. 

"We seem to be passing through a 
period of transition. The pendulum 
of government swings through a w^ide 
arc. At one extreme it approximates 
the point where the underlying theory 
of representative government Is ob- 
scured by chimerical ideas of unlim- 
ited popular will. At the other, it 
approximates a point where ultra-con- 
servatism Is merely a cloak beneath 
which the most corrupt excesses of 
representative government are hid- 

Purpose of Constitution. 
"Between these extremes there is 
only one dead level and there the pen- 
dulum points to the real underlying 
and fundamental purpose of the Con- 

"Political creeds born of hysterical 
partisanship, animated by the selfish 
motive of success and offering social 
nostrums as the panacea and cure far 
every ill, real or Imagined, of the body 
politic, have not augured for popular 
welfare or the sound integrity of our 
national life. 

"The problems with ^vhlch we are 
confronted will find safer and more 
enduring solution If approached with 
hearts filled with gratitude for bless- 
ings received and souls inspired with 
divine courage and unselfish determin- 

"The pendulum has swung too far. 
The agitator msLsquerading as the re- 
former, has Inflamed the popular mind. 
The popular ear Is attuned to the diag- 
nosis of evils existing only in pervert- 
ed imaginations. 

"The propaganda of evei^r form of 
civil heresy has been sow^ed through- 
out the land and the fruitage has been 
skepticism and discontent. 

"At such periods and under such con- 
ditions, it Is healthy for us all to 
pause and seek a calm, sane and de- 
liberate readjustment of the mental 

"We may recall to advantage the 
homely but prophetic words of that 
great character In our national exist- 
ence who guided the destines of the 
nation through the four long and ter- 
rible years of war. 

"You can fool all of the people part 
of the time, part of the people all of 
the time, but not all of the people all 
of the time." 

"Coritemplatlng the depth and sig- 
nificance of these words, we may well 
propound to ourselves the inquiry, 
whether, under present conditions, we 
are engaged In fooling ourselves. 

"Perhaps If we are honest with our- 
selves, we shall find that the responsi- 
bility for every supposed evil which 
we decry is rested with ourselves 
alone. Perhaps we shall find that the 
underlying causes of our troubles are 
not assignable to defects of govern- 
ment, but rather to those false stan- 
dards of individual life which have 
been the outgrowth of human selfish- 
ness and human greed. 

"If the responsibilities rest with the 
individual, the only enduring reform 
is to be found in the reform of the 
standards of the individual. 

"Before we seek to reform govern- 
m-^nt, let us be sure that the need of 
reform is not rather with ourselves. 

"On this day of all oiners. the sa- 
credness of our institutions appeals 
most strongly. The very air which we 
breathe today Is surcharged with the 
obligation devolved upon us by those 
who have gone before. It rolls up 
from thousands of centuries, where 
our heroes are sleeping in undisturbed 
repose. It comes on the holy breath 
of the evening through the fragrance 
of the flowers. It resounds in the an- 
thems which today have swelled Into a 
mighty national chorus to our reparted 
dead. It breaks in the light from that 
far-off shore, where we hope and be- 
lieve our comrades are reunited." 

the winte rs case. 

Newca.stle, Ind., May 30.— Dr. and 
Mrs. W. A. Winters, father and step- 
mother of Catherine Winters, aged 9. 
who disappeared from her home nere 
more than a year ago. wore arrested 
on their arrival here from 1 erre Haute. 
Ind todav. They were charged with 
conspiracy to commit a felony. This 
makes three arrests in the case, \\. H. 
Cooper a former roomer in the Win- 
ters home, having: been arrested late 
last night. 



Abmoluieiy PurOm 

Preferred by Housewives* Physicians 

and Pastry Chefs* Indispensable la 

making finest cake and pastry 

for a nurse at St. Mary's hospital at 
Duluth, was home from Friday to Sun- 

Miss Muriel R( df leld Is home from 
Pasadena, Cal., ivhere she spent the 

Allen Long of Eau Claire, Wis., 
spent a few dayii'here this week the 
guest of friends. 

Herbert Sell wiis slightly Injured at 
one of that mills Wednesday. 

wa';"heJfs^u^dTy'?ira%tTti?h^iie?i Plymouth ExploratioH Company Has 

number of years that he had not par- 
ticipated in the Memorial day parade. 
Owing to the warm weather and his 
advanced age, he declared that he 
would just as soon watch it from the 
sidelines. Judge Ensign recently 
passed his eighty-first blrthdav. 


sister, Mrs. Eugene Keable. 

Miss Cordelia ];*alne and Mrs. Ellen 
Blandin of Carlton and Miss Thompson 
of St. Paul were guests of Mrs. C. L. 
Dixon Monday. 

Mrs. John Dunlavy spent Wednesday 
at Duluth. 

Misses Mary and Florence Llngren 
spent some tim<» In St. Paul last 

Miss Courtney of Brainerd was a 
guest at the C. I. McNair home the 
fore part of the week. 

The Presbyterian Missionary soci- 
ety met with Mrs. Peter Olesen on 

dismisses; court 
for memorial day 

Judge Ensiyn Unintention- 
ally Has Juveniles Report 
on Holiday. 

Moved Office to Minneapolis. 

Crosby, Minn., May 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gar- 
ceau and Mr. and Mrs. John Young 
entertained the ladles of the study 
club at the home of the former last 
Saturday evening. 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Her- 
man Thelln last Sunday morning. 

H. A. Brown spent Tuesday in Du- 
luth on business connected with the 
Remi Perrault bankruptcy proceeding. 

Mrs. H. W^ Froehlich entertained the 
ladies of the study club at a picnic at 
the Archbald park at Deerwood Tues- 
day for her guest, Mrs. R. N. Black- 
burn of Hibbing, 

A. J. Hayes returned Wednesday 
from Minneapolis. 

Lewis Dunn arrived from Minneap- 
olis last W^ednesday to spend a few 
days with friends. 

Ira Gorham, manager for the Plym- 
outh Exploration company, was here the 
last week and shipped the office furni- 
ture to Minneapolis and closed up the 
office in Crosby, and in the future will 
handle the work from the Minneapolis 

School closed Friday for the summer 
vacation and the teachers have gone 
to their homes. The graduating exer- 
cises were held Thursday 
Franklin school building. 



When Judge Knslgn, veteran mem- 
ber of the district court bench, who 
has charge of the juvenile court work 
In Duluth, told juvenile delinquents, j 
who came before him last Saturday 
that their cases would be continued ! 
one week, he did not have in mind 
that the day on which the youngsters 
had been told to report w^as Memorial 

*So this morning Judge Ensign madi Grand Forks N. D., May 30.— (Special 
a special trip tc th« court house and to The Herald.)— Awakened from her 
sent three of the delinquents who re- ' sleep at 2 o'clock yesterday morning 
ported, away ajrain. The court tpld by the rough grasp of a cold hand upon 
them that it ws« a mere oversight on i her wrist. Miss Essie Falkanger found 
his part and that he had not intended I herself looking Into the face of a 
*x i,«i,i a a<>ocir.ii nf iiivaniio r»oitr+ on I norch -cHmbeT. already nair way 



to hold' a" session" of juvenile court on j porch-climber, already 
the holiday. | through the window. 

Judge Ensigi said this morning! Her screams aroused the 
that today was the first time in a i and the man escaped. 







Leaves BOOTH'S DOCK 9:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. and 7:30 
p. m. Returning leaves Two Harbors 12 o'clock noon, 5 p. m. 
and 9:30 p. m. 



John G McEwen. No. 6; Camp Maj. A. | the anthem from some grand organ's 

M Diggles, No. 13; <^;rand Army of the '"- ' •"*" *'--'- —' ' — 

l:epublic — Culver post, G. A. R.. No. 
128, In automobiles; (iorman post. G. 
a". R., No. 13. in automobiles. 

Roceptton For Veterans. 

The auditorium was packed long be- 
fore the marchers arrived and the vet- 
erans, who were guests of honor on 
the staee, were given a welcome they 
will pr >bablv never forget. The pro- 
gram was opened by the G. A. R. drum 
corps, w'c ich played several selections. 

C. S. I'rosser, president of the Citi- 
zens' stiff, introduced Mayor W. I. 
Princ^-' a^ the presiding officer and tho 
latter c«lWd on Rev. W. W. Lawrence 
of the Glen Avon Pre.^byterian church 
for the invocation. M. H. Boutell of 

throat until their echoes reverberate 
over the great bivouac In the beyond. 

"While the hour is one for tender 
and sacred memories rather than 
words, convention demands some ex- 
pression of our thoughts. We awaken 
from our reveries of the past to the 
realities of the present. Material 
thoughts seem strangely harsh and 
out of place. Strive as we may to 
direct the train of thought along any 
well defined course, we find ourselves 
ever recurring to the tender memories 
suggested by the past. 

Career of C>ien. Chamberlain. 

"The year, however, through which 
we have just passed witnessed the 
ending of the earthly career of one of 
the most gallant of those leaders. 

tlon of the gift involved in that awful , ^^m of those «elf-lmpo.««ed restraints. i,,,^^^,,,^ v ^r 

sacrifice The price was all too great [ The page of history fails to record an ! Poughkeep.sie, N. Y 
if Dosteritv has, or shall, forget the. instance of a gfiWernment, prepetuated 
lesson of that conHict: its underlying where the unrestrained popular will 
nrlnciple or its objective purpose. J w^as supreme. - ». • »i. 

"As the mists of time have obscured! "We have heard all too much of the 
the clouds of war. we are in danger 
of turning too lightly the page of his- 


Mr. Weyerhaeuser of Cloquet Enter- 1 
tains for Distinguished Visitor. ! 

Cloquet. Minn.. May 30.— (Special to i 
The Herald.)— R. M. Weyerhauser en-] 
tertained at dinner Thursday evening 
at the Hotel Cloquet for Dr. James 
Taylor, president of Vassar college of 


tory We see glamor and romance in 
the "movements of armies. We dwell 
on the heroism of the troops and of 
their Indomitable leaders. We are too 
apt to lose sight of the obligation 

infallibility of popular will. Sober re 
flection cannot fail to admit that both 
Individuallv and collectively the pop- 
ular will Is too often the prey of pop- 
ular clamor, excitement. passion or 

prejudice. . . ^ , iv w • 

"When we lose sight of the basic 
which-that war devolvea pon^ thls^^s^ a^^rep^resen^tatlve 

^ ir^'L'tionfl \"f1atrs""it''X"'pre%%nr| la^^^^^^^^ principle of the government 
Many of the lessons taught by I Itself. 




The "White Pine" campflrc girls had 
a picnic at Stony island on Tuesday 
evening, the picnic being being a fare- 
well meeting for Dr. Elizabeth Barn- 
ard, who has been their guardian and 
who leaves for Faribault this week. 

The Epworth league had a picnic in 
Plnehurst park Monday. 

Miss Louise Lowe and her slstcr-in- 
law, Mrs. R. Lowe of Duluth. visited 
with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Calvin of 
Carlton. Friday. 

Miss Alice Erwln, who Is training! 

The Woman Who Takes 

the proper help to keep her digestion right and her system 
free frcm poisonous accumulations, is not troubled 
with headaches, backache, languid feeHngs, unnat- 
ural sufferings. All women who have tried 


know thii famous remedy to be the proper help for them. A 
few doses will make immediate difference and occasional use will 
cause a permanent improvement in health and strength. They 
cleanse tie system ana purify the blood and every woman who 
relies ori Beecham'a Pills, not only enjoys better physical 
condition, with quieter nerves and brighter spirits, but she 

Enjoys A Clear Complexion 

Dircctkma of Special V«lae to Women with Erccj Box. 
Sold •Terrwhwe. In boze*. lOc, 25c."is was the Memorial dny or- ! pofesibly in part from the circumstance 

ator and he gave a stirrini? address be- 
fittinp the occasion. K:s oration i» 
published in another section of Thf^ 
H»^rald. The remainder of the pro- 
griv. rendered follows: 

Reading — "Immortality of True 

Patrioti'sm" James A. CJarfield Laura Frankenfleld. 

Vocal selection . . . . . . 

Svea Glee Club. 

Lincoln GPttysburp A^dr^as 

Abbott Mac \\ ashburn. 
Vocal selection — "Star Spangled 

Banner" ■^,' ■ ' 'A, \ 

Svea C.lee Club. 

Vncal sele ct ion — '•America" 

Svea Glee Club. 

Roll call of the dead for the last 

Read by the adjutant of each organi- 
Culver Post t!. A. R. 
Gorman Po-^t G. A. R. 
Son.=? of Veterans. 
Camp John < 'McEwen US. W.V. 
Camp A.M. Dlg&les. L. S. \\ . V. 

Bc.ncdlctlo^^.;^^i^^ -•^-;- 

At the Orpheum. 
The school children who participated 
in the parade were given a special en- 

**un*y^..n" took part in the program 
''^'nhw'is arranged by T. F. Upham 
Tnd Wman McLeod of the Citizens' 
ftaffthr former acting as presiding 

of his recent summons to the last 
bugle call and in part from the fact 
of my own good fortune in having en- 
joyed his personal acquaintance during 
the years following the w^ar, it has 
been suggested by your committee 
that it would be appropriate if some 
special reference were made to him on 
this occasion. 

"In the full realization of my in- 
ability to do justice to the character 
and achievements of this. Illustrious 
man, it is a pleasure and privilege to 
make some reference to his remark- 
able career. I refer to Gen. Joshua L. 
Chamberlain, the gallant and intrepid 
leader of the old Twentieth Maine In- 

"From these ■^^'e turn In wonder and 
amazement to contemplate the seem- 
ing paradox exemplified in the person 
of Gen. Chamberlain. His heart was 
that of a woman, but his courage that 
of a lion. 

"From 1855 to 1862 this gentle and 
refined man occupied successively the 
chairs of instructor of natural and re- 
vealed religion, professor of rhetoric. 
Instructor in French and German and 
professor of modern languages. 

"In 1862 he was granted a leave of 
absence of two years for the purpose 
of pursuing his studies In Europe. The 
lion was sleeping. The reserves, how- 
ever, of the Union army, the critical 
condition of the nation and the call for 
additional troopfe, accomplished the 
awakening. Within an Incredibly short 

Farthest be It from my purpose to call i 
in question this boast. But I call you 
of the survivors of that four years 
eventful struggle to witness that the 
term 'volunteer soldiery' as applied to 
vour magnificent army, conveys in its 
"significance, only half a truth. 

"But we must not forget our exper- 
iences with the new and untried troops 
at the first and second Bull Run. 
We must not forget that that magni- 
ficent army as it finally emerged vic- 
toriously from a hundred fields, was 

Aycr's "Sor 

Ayer's Hair Vigor is composed 
of sulphur, glycerin, quinin, 
sodium chlorid, capsicum, sage, 
alcohol, water, perfume. A 
hair tonic. Promptly checks 
falling hair. Does not color 
the hair. 

J. aim Co., 

Lowoll, MCKS. 

appears as though 
the strongest appeal 
and seek to In- 
ns are aiming to 
ernmental structure, 
teniper of popular 
feeling It were a strong man ^rho 
would have the courage to stand forth 
before the people and frankly and can- 
didly tell them that they did not know, 
that In many respects they were not 
be«^t qualified to judge of that which 
was for the best Interest of themselves 
and their fellowmen. And yet ev^ry 
sober-minded man knows that such 
statements would be true. 

Attltade t* Pwblle Serrlce. 
"The trend of the times today Is por- 
tentlous In Its significance. The end 
Is not yet. But he la Indeed optimistic 
who can survey present-day conditions 
without a feeling of awe. We know 
i there was a Rime \fhen men considered 
1 it not only atb hon^r but a duty to as- 
sume public responsibility. We know 
1 there was a time when the greatest 
Intellects of' the country consecrated; 
their lives tfe- the service of govern- i 
ment We Wave fcftt to turn back the | 
page of history to the times which we i 
are commemorating today, to demon- 1 
strate the fact. Comparl3ons are In- i 
vldlous but he who will calmly con- j 
template thi^preW^nt day's rostep of I 
public men cAn iiacd'y fall t'^ propound; 
the Inquiry, pvhs^tj has produced the, 

.ve too many In- 
have devoted their 
;e of their govern- 
ment and whose untimely deaths have | 
left those d«faniient upon them prac- 
tically paup*rlte#., Such things are 
not pleasant to contemplatd but It !• 




No better offices are to be found in the West. Our pleased patients arc 
increasing at the rate of 1,000 per month. Think of what this means to us in a 
business way! It allows us to give you absolutely reliable guaranteed dentistry 

at a saving of more than half. Our 
prompt services save you time, and our 
new exclusive method saves you pain 
and discomfort. 

Special service to out-of-town patients. 
All work guaranteed ten years. 


change? I 1 

"We alreany hkvt 
stances of mten who 
lives to thel seruic* 

Bridge Work 


SilVSr rillinj^S price in cuy or elsewherebOC 

Whalebone Platesl'-*"^^^^^^^ $5.00 

M I I A Finest 22-carat. NoAA fllA 

Gold Crowns ?o%"!r. ^\.''!^ .?*::!! ?3-i'U 

that for weight, beau 
ty and quality has 
never been excelled.. 

We spoclallzo lii Gold Itiays, Gold and .Aluminum I'latcs. 

UNION PAINLESS DENTISTS ri/^".:^ r«°pTri.t it p^yu'S 

OpcB froM 8t30 a. M. la 7 ». M. tvnteya, 10 to 1. ■■■■^■■■■■■■i 


\ ^ 









May 30, 1911 

You II Do Better at Kelly's 

Every Baby in This Town 
Should Visit Us 

BRING your Mother with 
you r.aby, your Daddy 
too, hut whatever you 
i\o, dt)n't fcTi^ct to come 
yt'urstlf, and right away. 

^Wr want you to 
see, and take a ride 
in your Lloyd Prin- 
cess Cart, tlie beau- 
tiful 1914 models of 
wliich are the best 
we ever have shown. They're 
'Tit for the Child of a King' 

yet you can have one just 
at the price your Daddy 
wants to pay. The collapsi- 
ble style«=; fold up with one 
easy motion, and the body of 
the Pullman style is 
reversible so that 
Baby may face the 
wheeler when de- 

And each "Prin- 
cess*' Cart is de- 
signed specially to preserve 
Baby's Health and comfort. 

A big hood protects the eyes from strong light — 
the foot shield completely shuts off all front 
drafts which easily cause colic, while the flexible 
springs of the softly cushioned scat and padded 
seat and padded back absorb all shocks. 
Bring Mother in today if possible, Baby — glad 
to see you both. Prices $3.75 upward. 

Crcdil Is 
Good (1 


^ Credit Is 
m Good 


Whaler Karluk of Stefans- 

son's Expedition Sunk 

Off Eastern Siberia. 

Capt. Bartlett Makes Way 

Across Frozen Ice — 

Ail Saved. 

Both Phones 


Both Phones 





Treat Your Savings Account 
As a Fixed Ciiargc Against 
Youp Income— 

Let it be next in importance to your actual living expense?^. 
Apportion the necessary amount to the household expenses and 
then apportion a fixed amount to the Savings Account. See 
that the bank gets Its full share each time. Don't rob your bank 
account to pay for unnecessiar>' things — for luxuries you can very 
■«v'ell do without for the time being. 

It is the only way to build up a substantial bank account, and 
it means simply deferring for a time things you desire in order 
to be able to get fuller measure later on. 

This strong bank pays 3 per cent interest on Savings Accounts. 




Dr. William Forney Hovis will de- 
liver a series of sermons during the 
month of June at Endion Methodist 
Episcopal church. Nineteenth avenue 
east and First street, on "Hard Ques- 
tions of Belief." The subjects and dates 
are as follows: 

June 7. "What Are We to Believe 
About Hell?" June 14. "What Are We 
to Believe About Heaven?" June 28, 
"What Are We tb Believe About God?" 

Dr. Hovis believes that there is a 
growing interest in matters of phil- 



F.H.Je^nde^t^ff & Q. 


At a Glance 

All laundry work looks about the 
same. There is a difference, however. 
We use no destructive acids and our 
modern, sanitary methods are pre- 
servative, lengthening the life of the 
linen. Most laundry work is passable; 
ours is beyond criticism. 

I'rompt delivery and courtesy a 

Puritan Sanitary Laundry 

Goo. D;oii and Rolit. Ferpnson, Props. 
Botli Phones 1378. 




123 WEST 

PLcne- Melrose i6oi 


The reward for good teeth is good health brought about by a 
clean mouth and proper digestion. In this dental office it is 
easily possible to attain these benefits without extravagant 
expense. The work is guaranteed for 20 years. 
Estimates are free of charge. 

Out-of-town patients, ask to see testimonials from 
Batisfied patients. We pay railroad fare 100 miles to 
either Dululh or St. Paul office. 


(Over Sorenson's Shoe Store.) 


osophy and an increasing desire for 
clear-cut reasons for faith. Rev. 
Din.«dale T. Young of London recently 
preached a sermon on a subject In- 
volving the solemn things of eternity 
and had his church crowded to over- 
flowing. In discussing the above ques- 
tions Dr. Hovis will make use of opin- 
ions from Dr. F. B. Meyer. Archdeacon 
Sinclair. Dr. A. C. Bixon, Canon J. W. 
Horsley and others. He believes that 
these themes are not unimportant mat- 
ters of theology, but are Intensely in- 
teresting subjects which vitally con- 
cern man's peace of mind. These ser- 
mons will be delivered at 10:30 o'clock 
Sunday morning on the dates an- 



Reads of Sinking of Em- 
press of Ireland on Whicti 
Friends Sailed. 

Probably nobody in Duluth was 

more surprised and shocked at the 

sinking of the Empress of Ireland than 

John Nairn of Winnipeg, when he 

picked up a copy of The Herald in the 

Spalding hotel yesterday afternoon 
and read of the disaster. 

Mr. Nairn is in Duluth on his way 
home from an Kastern trip. He Is 
P.ccompanied by Mrs. Nairn. 

"I have made the trip across on this 
boat," said Mr. Nairn," and I knew her 
captain. Then it was only a few days 
ago that Mrs. Nairn and myself had 
the pleasure of entertaining Lawrence 
Irving and his wife, who are reportrd 
88 one of the missing. I can hardly 
Relieve it is true that such a boat 
should be sunk so suddenly and so 
close to shore." 

Mr. Nairn is one of Winnipeg's lead- 
ing business men, and Is heavily Inter- 
ested in Canadian real estate, having 

Nome, Alaska. May 30. — The wooden 
S20-ton steam whaler Karluk, flagship 
of the Canadian government's Arctic 
exploring expedition under command of 
Vllhjalmur Stefansson, was crushed in 
the ice and sunk Jan. 16 near Herald 
island, north of Eastern Siberia. The 
entire white crew, except Capt. Robert 
A. Bartlett, is now on Wrangel island 
with plenty of food and wood. 

Capt. Robert A. Bartlett of the Kar- 
luk made his way across the frozen 
ice to North Cape, Siberia, and then 
proceeded overland to Whaler bay, Si- 
beria. There he was taken on board 
the whaler Herman, which carried him 
to St. Michael, where he now is. 
tiot Oat Their Suppllea. 

It Is assumed by authorities on the 
Arctic that when the ice closed on the 
Karluk last January, the twenty-four 
men on board got their supplies out on 
the ice along with the dog teams, and 
were aole to reach land well equipped 
for the remainder of the winter. It la 
assumed also that, as soon as the days 
became of sufficient length to permit 
of travel, Bartlett. accompanied prob- 
ably by some of the five Eskimos on 
board, set out for Bering sea. The 
frozen sea was quite safe for travel. 
Drove Dog:* Over Siberia. 

It is assumed he drove his dogs over 
Siberia from North Cape to Whaler 
bay on the Bering sea shore of Siberia, 
I where he met the whaler Herman, 
which sailed from .San Francisco about 
March 25. The Herman took him to St. 
(Michael, where there is a cable station. 
I The moutli of the Yukon and the road- 
stead at Nome are free of ice already, 
an unusually early melting. It is sup- 
posed that the Herman will go to the 
relief of the Karluk's crew as soon as 
she can get through Bering strait into 
the Arctic. 

Stefansson is at the mouth of the Mc- 
Kenzie river, having left the Karluk 
Sept. 10 to hunt caribou ashore. When 
he returned to the point where he had 
come ashore, he found that the Karluk 
had been blown away by a storm. 
About Oct. 5, an Eskimo saw her driv- 
ing southward. It is apparent that the 
drift continued until the shipwreck. 
Ice Is Rotting. 

It will not be possible to send dog 
teams to Herald island now, for the 
ice Is rotting. There were nineteen 
white men on the Karluk and five Es- 
kimos. It is supposed eighteen white 
men remain In the camp of the casta- 

Wrangel island contains food ani- 
mals, and is especially noted for its 
polar bears, a hunting and picture ex- 
pedition two years ago having counted 
twenty-two in a single day. Wrangel 
Is 200 miles in a straight line from 
North Cape, and Whaler bay is 226 
miles southeast of North cape. 

Herald island is a small and rocky 
island. It was named for the British 
warship, whose captain discovered It. 


The Street is never a safe playground, but if boys must play in the street they should be warned by their 
parents and teachers not to choose a busy highway. The child is naturallj' thoughtless. Moments of carelessness 
cause the bad accidents. It is the duty of parents and teachers to train children to think of SAFETY FIRST. 
Their whole future happiness is at stake, and may be sacrificed to one .moment when they **didn*t think." 


May 23, 1914. 


large holdings at Prince Albert and 
Red Cliff. 

"Western Canada is having a lull at 
present," he said, "but it Is temporary. 
Business can't always keep increasing 
by leaps and bounds. Setbacks must 
come occasionally, and we are having 
one now, but you can't keep that coun- 
try back." 



Steamship Service De- 
moralized on West Coast 
of Newfoundland. 

St. Johns, Nfld., May 30. — Icebergs 
and ice fields have demoralized steam- 
ship service, both trans-Atlantic and 
coastwise, on the western coast of 
Newfoundland, Imperiling the lives of 
passengers and crews. 

The coastal steamer Fogota is re- 
ported ashore at Musgrave harbor In 
Notre Dame bay, abandoned by her 
passengers. Fifty-five men and women 
left the leaking ves.sel in lifeboats 
to make an uncertain Voyage to shore. 
They were landed safely. The Fogota 
was badly damaged, and as weather 
conditions are unfavorable, the chances 
for her recovery are doubtful. 

called at a Duluth home, telling how 
hard times were and that he had been 
out of work for "Lord knows how^ 
long." The kind housewife took him 
in and gave him a meal to which he 
did ample Justice. The guest said he 
would like to get work — anything to 
make a few dollars, or "just his 
chuck," using the man's own words. 
The housewife said she had plenty of 
work about the place and needed a 
man. She would give him 20 cents an 
hour and board while the work lasted. 
This offer seemed to please the visitor 
and he said he would get busy after 

After breakfast he did get busy. He 
walked out on the porch, and stretched 
himself, being cheered by a good 
breakfast. After loitering a little, he 
felt an overpowering impulse to take 
the road again. He then took the road, 
and hasn't been seen — at least at that 
household — since. 

Many householders have the same 
complaint to make. Many of them have 
odd jobs and work in the garden for a 
day or two but find It difficult to get 
good help. In the meantime there are 
several hundred idle men in the city 
living in the lake front "jungles." 


of 180,000 pesos on the German steam- 
er Bavaria for having jntered the port 
without a manifest und for having 
landed at Puerto Mexico a cargo of 
ammunition which wt s consigned to 
Vera Cruz. 


continue his dcliv< ry trade and 
continue in a stiictly CASH 
business after June 1st, 

auspices of the Brotherhood society. 

Mr. Miller recently returned from 
the Philippines, where he wa.«? sent by 
the hous^ insular committee to in- 
vestigate conditions there. During his 
1 trip, Mr. Miller took a large number 
; of photographs and these were used 
by hlra in his lecture last evening. 

The lecture has proven so popular 
in the last few we»ks that it is prob- 
able Mr. Miller will arrange to deliver 
it in the very near future before a 
public gathering in one of the large 

Preceding the talk by Mr. Miller last 
evening the women of the church, 
served dinner to those present. W. 
B. Phelps was chairman of the meet- 



Weather Man on His Best 
Behavior for Week 




Several Duluth housewives have de- 
cided to put on the "lid" when It comes 
to giving free meals to the "knights 
of the road." The no-work pica will 
not go any longer, and no more hand- 
outs meet the hungry wayfarer as 
he makes his back-door call. 

The reason is that sottie of the most 
generous donors of free lunch have 
been "stang." 

Today a forlorn appearing "knight" 

Pentecostal Mission Will 

Hold the Service on 

Park Point, 

Ten persons will be baptized in Lake 
Superior at 3 o'clock tomorrow after- 

The services will be conducted on 

Park Point, two blocks below the 

aerial bridge, under the direction of 

; Rev. Charles M. Neve, who has charge 

■■ of the Pentecostal mission, 1320 West 

' Superior street. 

Next week Rev. Richard Watson, a 
j missionary to seamen, will conduct a 
series of services at the mission. 

Still continuing his 

the weather man pronii 
for tomorrow and addf 
not be much change 
The winds will be so 

Today is ideal for 
celebrations and the p; 
people are taking adva 
usually warm weathe 
of year, and have orga 

This being the first 
bass may legally be ct 
— and women, too fo 
have headed for the r 
that this part of the 

good behavior, 

ses fine weather 

that there will 

in temperature. 

ithwesterly and 

Memorial day 
irade, and many 
ntage of the un- 
r for this time 
lizcd picnic par- 
day on which 
ught many men 
• that matter — 
lany lakes 
world is noted 

Bavaria Heavily Pined. 

Vera Cruz, May 30. — Capt. Stlckney, 
collector of the port, has levied a fine 



Congressman Clarenoe B. Miller de- 
livered an illustrated lecture on the 
Philippines last evening at the Lake- 
side Presbyterian chi.rch, under the 


Manfred Linn, indicted by the May 

Erand jury under the name of Fred Iv. 
inn, who stole several pipe wrenches 
and other tools from the E. S. Far- 
rell company at the new Zelda theater 
building, 309 West Superior street, 
April 16, was paroled by Judge Bert 
Fesler under a penitentiary sentence 
yesterday afternoon. 

Linn was told that as long as he re- 
ported regularly to F. E. Resche, pro* 
bation officer, kept out of trouble, and 
absolutely abstained from the use of in- 
toxicants, the majesty of the law would 

■ not interfere with him. An indeterml- 

■ nate sentence from one to five years In 
' state's prison was suspended durlnj 

the good behavior of the prisoner. The 
charge against Linn was that of grand 
larceny in the second degree. 



The Duluth Ministerial association 
will hold its annual election of oflficers 
at the regular meeting to be held at 
the Y. M. C. A. next Monday morning. 
Immediately following the meeting 
the pastors will adjourn to the Com- 
mercial club, where a luncheon will 
be served at 12:30 o'clock and a spe- 
cial program given for the members 
of the association. Rabbi Maurice 
I Lefkovit? is in charge of the arrange- 
j ments for the dinntr and entertaln- 
I ment. 


TiHiE wm PEOPLE im km. mwiys k%K\m iinsn^ioiBs mnmE to nm 





Odds and Ends Slightlv 
Soiled 25c a Dozen, 

If By Mall, Add 10c per Dozen 


18 and 20 Lake Ave. North 

Rankin PrintingCo 

Robt. Rankin, Manager. 




We make a speoialty of Union Label 
Water Mark Paper. 

221 West Superior St. Axa Bldg. 



Rooms A, n, Ct 
Lovrell Block, 

Corner First Ave. 

E. A Superior St. 

Take elevator up 
to second floor. 

If you are ailinir vrlth Tnmori*. 
Cancera. Blood DUoaiieM. etc., call at 

my office and let me examine you 



17 Fourth Avenue AVest, Commercial Club Buildlns. 
DcTcIopins aud printlns dome right. Prices are rlaht and flftcea 
years' experience to back our Kuarantce. 

Supplies for all Cameras and Kodaks. 




MelroM 7i)| 
Grand 7Si 







of Quality and Prompt 
Service at the m 


130 and t32 WEST MICHIGAN ST. 

Melrose 1604 — Grand 2S69-D. 

-— .-—ikifii-i-k;"-'*^ o. 





May 30, 1914. 




London Papers Comment 

on Failure of Watertight 


London, May SO. — The London morn- 
ing papers in commenting editorially 
on the disaster call for a thorough 
investigation as to whether the bulk- 
heads were closed, and, if so, how was 
It that the most modern system of 
watertight compartments failed to keep 
the ship from sinking. 

The claim of the Kmpress of Ire- 
land will be the heaviest sustained by 
the Lloyds underwriters since the sink- 
ing of the Titanic. It is expected that 
the disaster will give a st-rious check 
to the scheme for establishing a Cana- 
dian Lloyds, with a view of reducing 
the rates charged in London for in- 
suring vessels navierating the St. Law- 
rence. Statistics show that the un- 
derwriters have consistently lost nioney 
on such voyages, on account of tne 
d-ingeis of the river and the prevalence 
of fogs and ice. 

Mu- h space Is devoted in the news- 
paperii to Laurence Irving. Should his 
death be confirmed, it will be re- 
garded as the greatest loss the Kritisn 
stage has suffered since his father. 
Sir Henry Irving, died. 


(Continued from page 1.) 


By Donald McCaakey, M. D.^ 

M«rob«r of SUiff. General Hospital. Lancaster. Pa.: F«Ilow_of th» 
N*«..Torli AQ%aeinjr_ol AltAlcln* 


reka. The collier tad In her bow above 
the water line* M hole large enough to 
admit three r|el »erect. Her port an- 
chor was missinj. having been dragged 
away and sunk %fth the Empress. 

The whole of Qiiebec mourned today, 
awaiting the arrival of the dead from 
Rimouskl. •<fnd«fitaker8 from far and 
near have been summoned to the city 
and the government dock, so called, 
has been converted into a morgue. High 
piles of coffins will be ranged in rows 
together w*4h #fiy scant belongings 
they possessed. r& facilitate their iden- 
tification. 4:<Jfe\f«jWere identified at Rl- 
mouski todajj bijt It will be long, slow 
work. C 






almost exhausted when a boat picked 
me up." 

Resident survivors not in the Salva- 
tion army, who arrived here, include 
Messrs. Kent, Ferguson. Duncan, Wein- 
rauch and Miss CJrace Kohl. Those 
from Toronto included Mrs. O'Hara, 
Miss O'Hara. Miss Lee, Dr. Hunt and 
ThoriMS Smart. 

Smart says he beli^ives he was the 
last man to speak to Capt. Kendall be- 
fore the collifion. "I was sitting out 
on the upper dt-ck." he said, "when 
the captain walked past about half 
past I o'clock and said. 'It is a nice 
night, but it looks to me as though a 
fog Is coming. You never know how 
soon a fag will drop on you at this 
part of the river.' " 

Captain Shouting Order*. 
When the crash came Smart says he 
saw C.ipt. Kendall on the bridge. He 
•was holding onto fin rail, shouting or- 
der* to the crew, leaning over and wav- 
ing his h:i:.ils He heard him say 
"Keep you heads, there, and don't get 
excited." . . 

When a boat dropped sideways into 
the WHter lhc» captain seemed to real- 
Ixe tht' linir v^.s lost, for he 
shouted "Hurry up. there, everybody. 
There is not a minute to lose. Get the 
steward's through the corridors. If 
ther-^ are doors locked break them in. 
Get the people out, and don't forget 
that the women and children must 
come first." 

Stucic to the Tery I.a.nt. 
"He sp'>ke through a megaphone, 
said Smart, "but there was so much 
screaming and moaning that his voice 
was drowned. But he stuck to hie 
post to the very last. 

"When I got onto the Lady Evelyn 
I saw him stretrshed out there and they 
were giving him brandy. vn hen he 
was able to speak, he looked around 
and askod 'Where's the ship.' A pas- 
senger, who looked like a doctor, told 
him the boat had gone down. On 
hearing this. Capt. Kendall buried his 
fac-» in a piece of tarpaulin and^ cried 
a3 though his heart would break." 

I want to quote a passage from a medical article of Dr. George E. Petty, 
who reveals a comprehensive knowledge when he declares: ^ ^. . .,, . 

"In the treatment of the drug habltuee there la no patient that will be 
secure from a relapse back to his former condition if after his treatment he 
fs discharged with a false idea that he is taking medicine^ for instance with 
the food he takes may be nothing more than plain water, fvery drug habi uee 
has had perpetuated in his mind the chronic habit of Invalidism j^'^ Id^a 
has become so fixed that no subterfuge will effect a cure. It Is absolutely 
essent!:rthat the patient be taught to rely entirely upon his own re-ou-e- 
He must be fully convinced of his own ability to do so otherwise he >s not 
^ecuTe It is necessary not only for an habltuee to be cured ^^ his addiction 
?o the drug habit but,_equally important, the patient must be thoroughly 

addiction to the use of alcohol was con-^rne^ ^^e Tv "pow-^n^ ^-^^« <^-™« 
fortified against a relapse. . V. hen, thererore xne o v taught 

upon him to drown his lonesomeness by » ^ood 'P^^; ^y^f^^^i^°J,po„ hla own 
by the physician who had treated his 1"%^J^\^^> *° J^l^^^ur^^ would period- 
resources and stand alone uPon his own f « i^^^^^X, that is necessary in 
Ically go on a relapsed drunk, ^hls Is a vuai p p applies in the 

the consideration of the cure of ^ every ^J^ll ^^f}'^^''^J.[,l''\^y;^^ I? morphine. 

(Continued from page 1.) 

dent of the Canadian Pacific railway, 
his majesty cabled: 

"in the appalling disaster which has 
befallen your company by the loss of 
the Empress of Ireland, in which so 
many perished, I pffer you my sincere 

French President Telegraphs. . , 

The king received this morning the 
following tele*w*m from Raymond 
Poincare, president of the French re- 

"It is with profound emotion that I 
learn of the terrible catastrophe in 
connection with the Empress of Ireland 
which will plunge so many families 
Into mourning. From my heart I ten- 
der to your majesty the sincere regrets 
and keen sympathy of the French peo- 

The Irish Nationalist convention, at 
a meeting today in London under the 
presidency of T. P. O'Connor, passed a 
resolution of sympathy with the rela- 
tives and friends of those who died 
when the Empress of Ireland sank, and 
it was transmitted to Sir Thomas 

alcohol equally applies In connection with 

instance of alcohol equauy app»t:» ;"^^""" ,7 „" ^^^ ^^ substitute one drug 
aging impression in helping to strengthenthe v 

for another. Merely masking the sU^^^^^^^^ ^,,, p^^^r 


U it isn't ToXZy^^.^^^^^^^^^^^ II 

sold? Is it likely that nearly 1.200.000 P°"7J ^^^^^^^^he year's Imports would 
a customs tariff of «,P.f 5^«"^„,°,Vf; ^^e^e was not an excellent commercial 
be shipped into the ^";^'fd^,f,^^'„^;^'„^i!'e;tothLe questions 

There can be but one answer 10 m ^ counter for legitimate 
answer that all cocaine not sold across the dru| counter^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^ 

medicinal purposes must be «°"«Xc,urers who employ cocaine in their pre- 
catarrh and asthma "^^^rum manufacturers who eP^y^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^ 

scriptions under the legal f belter of the L^b. g „„^„^„rld who are the 

act. The other class is the dope J^e « researches these nostrum 

unfortunate victims of the ^abit. As a result j ^^t less than three 

rr^e-rf^o^f orthTdrra^^o%^d^nrtrth^e U. S.,governmenL This means 


profit in It? 

It Is the conclu- 

r^atTe pounTfor ev'e'rV ^.5 Americana .3 consumed. 

our flag .should be respected In the re- 
public to the south of us. 

Patriotism ^Iway* Shov»n. 
"We find the same spirit of Patriot 
the same loyalty to country at 
C?uz today -as has been mani- 
bv the defenders of our nag 
call for national defense 






the' world, as di_d our -ar w th 

actor reached for a life belt the boat 
suddenly lurched and he was thrown 
against the door of his cabin. His face 
was bloody and Mrs. Irving became 

"^""kc'cp cool.' he warned her, but she 
persisted in holding her arms around 
him. He forced the life belt over her 
and pushed her out of the door. He 
then practically carried her upstairs. 
I asked if I could help and Irving said. 

Look after yourself first, old man, but 

IH-: '*¥'Vil.^,Ja""%7ed'V^S "b?iV'J! -- ^'-' ^■°" ^" -""-"^"'•- 

States of America, 
generous, patriotic 
"If con 

and God-fearing 

dltions develop in Mexico re- 



(Continued from page L) 

nublic If we should become 
public, II _ ^.^^ ^jj factions 

or any 
will be no 

When It was finally announced a few 
days ago tliat the president could not 
accept the invitation of the G. A. R. 
to attend the services, managers of 
the m^>nlorial invited Speaker Champ 
Clark to make the principal address. 
The speaker was at Atlantic City tak- 
ing a rest, but changed his plans and 
iast night returned to Washington and 
began preparing his address. 

Smoot DeHverm AddreH.«i. 

Senator Smoot. in his address at the 
Memorial day exercises at Arlington 
National cemetery today, referred 
briefly to the Mexican situation. He 


"Xot many days since there were 
brought home the bodies of our men 
at arms, slain at the taking of Vera 
Cruz. The entire nation mourned the 
noble dead. To maintain the nation's 
honor these men died, and today a 
million men. if necessary, are ready to 
finish the task which they began. 
Tiiese men gave their lives that brutal 
murders of American citizens and 
bloodv anarchv should cease and that 


Inserted by W. J. North in behalf 
of himself, candidate for represen- 
tative. Amount to be paid. $5.60. 

EdSsTr^ei^a^^'-T "-"the", no 
force ?«Vect for the "'^'"Jf ^fA'^S; 

nana S^" ^.^ Honor Involved. 

"War fs a terrible thing and /hould 
he shunned and avoided as _ far as 
nosslole But when the nation's honor 
Ps tnvowed when our liberty is threat- 
ened, when hunrianity demands^t ^ar 

^.^iV'^co^r^l^Thelf i^h^r^'tra'nfty. ^oi'.m^- 
Uon and min's humanity, to man will 
have advanced to 

but let us 

Clasped In Each Other's Arms. 

Abbott said he left the two, man and 
wife, struggling. Abbott got on deck 
and dived overboard. He caught hold 
of a piece of timber and then looked 
around. Irving by this time was on 
the deck. He was kissing his wife. 
As the ship went down they were both 

a point where war 
will be unnecessary. Jhat day has 
S^U TT^rV f ^rits^-eU^^r^rfval." 


(Continued from page 1.) 


to be picked up by one of the 
apparently to his great regret- 


solicits your support at the 
primaries June 16 as can- 
didate for nomination for 
representative Fifty - sev- 
enth legislative district. 

Thus far he has vouchsafed no public 
Jta"ement except to say that he would 
have preferred to have gone down 

^ Pass'^eng'e^rs'^who observed him during 
the frightful few minutes after the 
sSlp wis struck speak in his praise 
and declare he did his full duty. 

Chilf Officer Steed, it is stated, was 
killed by a boat falling on him while 
working to help the passengers es- 

■ Died Tolng to Save Wife. 
Laurence Irving, author and actor, 
and son of Sir Henry Irving accord- 
in-^ to survivors, died while trying to 
Lave his wife. Mr. and Mrs. Irving 
were last seen on deck, embracing one 
Tnothir as if in farewell. They went 
down with the ship locked in each 

°'comm1s.^oner Rees of the Salvation 
Army stood on the deck of the doomed 
vessel trying to persuade the P^ople ^^o 
keep cool and lending a helping hand 
to many. When the ship was almost 
under water, one of his men shouted 
to him to jump for his I'fe. He re 
plied he would stand by his wife and 
children and sank with the words ' O. 
God Thy will be done" on his lips. 
Onr Touehlng Sight. 
One of the touching .sights on the 
survivors' train was that presented 
by Philip Lawler. With h's wife and 
son he had left his home in Brantford, 

weii^t^'doVn^wlti;" the" ship, while the 
father after a desperate struggle, 
nmnaSed^ to save his son, Herbert and 
himself. He was injured when the ex- 
*p Cslon occurred, and with his head 
swathed in bandages and bowed with 
KHef he sat a disconsolate figure at 
his son's side. The boy is about 
years old. 

Only twenty-two women 
children of the many who boarded 
the steamer at Montreal and Quebec 
annear to have been saved. 
''^One little girl. Helen O'Hara swam 
until she was picked up. as also did 
Miss Thompson from New Zealana. 
Couple's Happy Reanlon. 

One woman, Mrs. ^-reenaway. a 
bride of a week, was sfParated from 
her husband and thought she had lost 
hfm. but the two had a happy reunion 
later at Rlmouski. . 

the chief cause of confu- 

n he had left his home in Brantiora, 
nt where they had lived for the last 
've'n years, to visit their home at 
eightly. Yorkshire, Eng The mother 


and two 

lasped in each other's arms. 
M. D. A. Darling, a survivor here, 
was saved by a life belt that might 
have saved Sir Henry Seton-Karr. ^^ 

"My cabin was opposite Sir Henr> s, 
said Darling today. "and when I 
opened my door we bumped into each 
other in the passageway. He had a 
life belt and he offered It to me. I re- 
fused It, but he said. 'Good man take 
it airTd I Will get another.' I told him 
to save himself but he got angry and 
actually forced the belt over me. He 
then hurried me along the corridor to 
the door. ApparenUy he went back 
for another belt, but a moment or two 
after he had left me the ship went 
down. I was picked up." 

Touching Reunion. 
A touching reunion was witnessed at 
Rimouskl when Mr. and Mrs. Ihomas 
H Greenaway of the Toronto Salvation 
Army who were married about a week 
ago, were reunited after each had be- 
lieved the other lost. ,, 

"I was awakened by the crash, sam 
Mrs. Greenaway, "but I was not nerv- 
ous until I heard a steward ordering 
the passengers to go upon deck. There 
was a great rush from the cabins, in 
which I joined, and in the excitement 
I clung to a man who I thought was 
my husband. As we reached the deck, 
the ship was down on one side so that 
we could have walked on the other 
side to the water's edge. 

"Suddenly on looking at my compan- 
ion I discovered that he was not my 
husband, so I set to look for him 
among those who were crowding the 
side of the ship. By that time the 
ship was nearly under water. When 
the final lurch came I gave myself up 
as lost. I went down with the ship, 
but an explosion occurred and I was 
tossed up out of the water, bruised and 
hurt by pieces of wood. 

Found Herself Floating. 
"I then became unconscious. When 
I recovered my senses I found myself i 
rtoating about on a deck chair. I lay j 
there, too weak to move, but hearing 
voices close by, I managed to raise my j 
head and saw a raft with two men 
on it. One of them reached out to me 
with a broken oar and called out 'are 
you alive?' I answered as loud as I 
could that I was alive, and he pulled 
me aboard with the oar." 

Mr. Greenaway told his story as fol- 
lows ' 

"I was awakened by the crash and 
got out of my berth at the request of ] 
my wife, not thinking, however, that 
there was anything seriously wrong, t 
My wife noticed the list of the ship i 
and suggested that we should go up j 
on deck. She left immediately, think- | 
ing I would follow her. This was my ; 
Intention, but before I left the cabin , 
I searched for a wrap for my wife, ] 
Then I went up to the deck and 
searched for Mrs. Greenaway, but could 
find no trace of her, and gave her up 

as lost. _. . . 

CJrasped Floating Table. 

"When the last plunge came, I clung 
to the side of the rail, but the force of j 
the churning water and the explosion ; 
of the boilers broke my grasp and I j 
sank. When I came to the surface. I | 
saw the top of a round table floating i 
near me. This I grasped and it kept ' 
afloat until 1 was dragged on a raft. 
Later, with a dozen others I was tak- 
en on board the pilot boat and landed 
at Rimouskl. ^ 

"On the pilot boat with me was Cap^ 
Spooner of the Salvation Army ' '" 
He told me he had put a 

Score From Marquette 

County Relieved to 

Have Perished. 

Marquette, Mfdh., May 30.— (Special 
to The Herald. )i— More than a score 
of persons /rorrt ilarquette county are 
believed to? hive perished In the Em- 
press of IrolflnW; disaster. All were 
traveling In Jiha third class. The pas- 
sengers bodkeft^atn Marquette coun- 
ty towns '9<efllm: ■ 

From Nepsmlec — Mr. and Mrs. An- 
drew HeiralH ind daughter, Vlena; 
George Peterson, married; Mrs. John 
Markela and four children; Kalle Viita; 
Mr. and Mrs. Sdavin Hannunen; Gust 
Pannula; Mrs. Antti Heikkila. wife 
of a jeweler, all of whom were bound 
for Finland, and James H. McVeigh. 
The latter was on his way to London 
to be married. 

From Isl^peming — Mrs. John Mak- 
ki. Matt Makkl and Miss Selma Porri, 
bound for Finland. . 

From Marquette — Magti Lamini. 
bound for Italy. 

One Huildred From Michigan. 

Detroit, Mich.. May 30. — More than 
100 of the Empress of Ireland's pas- 
sengers were from Michigan and near- | 
by Canadian towns. Eighty-four booked 
from Detroit, eighteen from Negaunee. 
si-x from Sault Ste. Marie, eight from 
Windsor and one from Calumet. 

The greatest number of these w^ere 
foreigners, traveling in the steerage 
to visit their former homes in Eu- 

Charles Clark of London, represen- 
tative of a local automobile concern, 
who was at first reported as lost in 
the wreck, was picked up by the Eu- 
reka, according *a a telegram received 



Equivalent to 


for Two Years to Investors in 


One Person 26 Days $2.60 

One Person 26 Days 2.60 

Wife and Children 105 

Total for Month $6.25 

Or for 12 Months, a Total 

for One Year $ 75.00 

Two Years Carfare $150.00 

Our Price in Parkland . . . $330.00 
Amt. Saved for your lot. $150.00 





These lots will be sold 
on easy payments, with- 
out interest, 10 per cent 
discount for all cash or 
5 per cent discount for 
half cash. Cash pay- 
ments 10 per cent. 

PARKLAND DIVISION has graded streets and avenues. Observe near- 
ness to car lines and to park. All lots surveyed and staked; good soil; fine 
lake and harbor view; beautiful trees and ideal location. Gas and water in. 




1^'^p""^''^^^^. ^ ^^S^^^^V* 

E.A A^A.?^ ^ Ife jfc ^ 
KTfZ^prV^'T^ -T* -7* -^ T* 




* — — * 

^ Edward Joh»i«on, arrested yes- ^ 
^ tdrday after he had forged the * 
^ Aame of John Dahl to a time ^ 
^ eherk wlileh he elalnied to have * 

* found on the ferry while rem- * 
^ Ing from Superior, was arraigned ^ 
^ la police court yesterday after- ^ 

* noon and held to the grand Jury. ^. 

* Johnson was arrested after ■ * 
« tn.<isle with Arthur La Vant, clerk * 
^ in the Fifth Avenue Clothing store, * 

* where Ii* attempted to get th*' * 

* check ca»hed. L.a Vant followed * 
^ him to F.ighth avenue west and ^ 

* Superior street and when John- ^ 

* son grabbed a shovel, L.a Vant ^ 

* held him in ■ doorway with a ^ 

* pirkhandle uatll a pollcemaa ar- * 

* rtved. * 

i^» i» i » iKi j (.mii c»**** * tf »i>H fyt i r» 


5-Room Brick and Stucco Cottage 




Phones 408. Sunday, Lakeside 125-L. 



Advocate Civil Service, 

Merit System and Unity 

of Administration. 

Would Divide Executive 

Duties Under Six Heads; 

Forty Hear Report. 

life belt on 
my wife. On the arrival of the second 
boat I learned that my wife had been 
rescued and was in a hotel in the vil- 

The civil service system, unification 
of adminiatration, and the budget 
system were features contained In the 
report of the state efficency and 
economy com 

before forty Duluthians following 
dinner at the Kltchi Gamml club. Pro- 
posals contained In the report were 
discussed by the local speakers and 
the commission was highly commended 
for Its work. The report will be pre- 
sented to CJovernor A. O. Eberhart in 
the near futur«. Most of Its features 
have already been outlined in The 

The members *of the commission who 
snoke were Piesident C. P. Craig and 
John H. Gray. Dr. E. Dana Durand. 
state statistician, also spoke. fc.. C 
Congdon presided. , „ ^ 

Centralise Educational System. 

Duluth speakers expressed 

laee When finally I found her she 1:^^ ^^at a system to Include the edu- 

slon on 

was still unaware of my rescue, and 
when she saw me she burst into tears. 

the steamer after the impact | being too weak from her terrible ex- 
at tL 
Into the engine room and fiood 

tTp fact that the water, rushing | perlence to say anything 

\^l i^^L'. rLIn and flooding the T With the ^mpress^^lt^became^ known 


Electro Magnetic Specialist 
Gives Consultation Free. 

If you are sick or suffering from 
any disease you will do well to 
get Dr. Mitchell's advice. He 
has practiced in this city for near- 
ly eighteen years. 

Office, 300 and 301 Columbia 

dynamos, threw the ship ^to complete 
darkness. The struggles of the terH- 
fled passengers to escape can be im- 

^'^On^e of the first steps taken at Ri- 
mouskl this morning was the estab- 
lishment of a regular beach patrol to 
prevent looting by beach combers. 
There were still several hundred bodies 
to be recovered from the waters of the 
St. Lawrence. 

How Irving Died. 

F E Abbott of Toronto told the sto- 
rv of how Laurence Irving died trying 
to save his wife. Abbott was the last 
man to see Irving alive. 

•'I met him first In the passageway, 
he said "and he said calmly, 'Is the 
bSat golnl down?' I said It looked 
like it ^earv.' Irving said to his 
wife 'hurry. There Is no time to lose.' 

"Mrs. Irving began to cry, and as the 

today, went down Jl.OOO.OOO in 

bars, shipped from Cobalt to England. 

It is the oDlnion in shipping circ 
that the Kmpress will either have to 
bodily raised or dynamited from 1 
position for fear that her presence 
will caupe thr formation of a sandbar. 

The collier Storstad, that ripped open 
the liner's side, arrived at Quebec early 
this morning and proceeded slOwly to 
Montreal to which port her cargo of 
coal Is consUned. 

ClalmH Fog Wan Cauje. 

Capt. Anderson, while refusing to 
eive out any extended statement, said 
that the collision had been due solely 
to the suddenness with which the fog 
shut down upon the vessels. He add- 
ed that after the crash he picked up 
more than 300 persona. In fact most of 
those saved. Later they were trans- 
ferred to the Lady Evelyn and the Eu- 

thrown into the six departments, each 
under a director. - 

Finance, the treasurer to be ex-of- 
flcio director. 

Public domain. 

Public welfare. 


Labor and commerce. 

Agriculture. „^^ , 

Budget System Pit* In. 

With this arrangement the budget 
syslem would follow. Each officer 
would^ make his estimates and each 
^pnartment collect its statements of 
needs "nd these after being discussed 
Sr the cabinet, would be presented as 
a budget to the legislature. 

The commirslon believes that the 
xnerlt system should be carrle^d out 
and that only the directors of the 
gr?at departments, the unpaid board^ 
fnd the officials elected by the people 
should be exempt from the inspection 
of the civil tervice commission. 

The combination of permanent ex- 
pelt service with P0P"\" <^<^".^;°J %'^A 
^\Tl b^' hV^n^dleTT^a^e^xpe^'^ "r^Iu 
S/ef.^ The" directors wo"ld supervise 
ro-ordlnate, and keep th ; state s«^v^^« 
demSratic and in close touch with the 

people. ^ 



3 state efficency and] ' AK.*v» 

mission made last "l^ht | ^QQ^gygl^ LCaVeS Oil UlyrTl- 

pic, Accompanied By Mrs. 

New York, May 30— Theodore Roose- 
velt, accompanied by Philip Roosevelt, 
a young cousin, and his eldost dai'Sh- 
fer Mra. Nicholas Longworth of Cin- 
cinnati sailed for Spain today on the 
steamship Olympic to attend the wed- 
^.«^ nf his son, Kermit, In Madrid on 
June ?0. to S Belle Willard. daugh- 
ter of the Anerlcan ambassador to 

^^Th"" colonel said, before leaving that 
h» had Issued an Important political 
Btatement for publication in tomor- 
rowTpapers- He added that most of 
MS time'^while away will be devoted 
to writing an account of his South 

^ oti^'the" s'teamlr Col. Roosevelt had a 
93ting with George W. Perkins, Alex- 
.r P Moore of Pittsburg. Medil 
ormlck of Chicago, and several 
Progressive leaders. 

the be- 

Visit Greysolon 
Farms Now 

See for Yourself the Fine Gardens and Pleasant Homes. 

$2£;0 Cash Will Handle 5 Acres 
and a 4 Room Cottage 

A deep-drilled well insures at all times 


Balance of price arranged to suit. There is still time to get 
a start this spring raising truck and chickens. Take Wood- 
land car to end of line, or we will take you out any time. 



in Bralnerd and Crow Wing county. , when attempting to Jump on to th© 
The bonds 8 re to bear not exceeding train _ ^ , ^, ..... 

7 per cent interest, the rate to be 1 Police Captain Olson went to the 
fixed by Piesldent George Reld and scene immediately after it happened. 
Treasurer Jaseph Ferrier after con- The body was cut In two by the wheels 
sultation wih various large financial I and horribly crushed. The boy's body 
Interests. ifnder the Bralnerd 

cational machinery' of the state under 
one board, if conflict with the state 
constitution would not be violated, 
would be an «xcellent arrangement. 
Under the system to be submitted by 
the commission all the schools of the 
state except the state university would 

chise the company must begin active 
construction work not later than t>ept. 
IB next, and Indications are that the 
company will begin work before or as 
soon as the bonds are marketed. At 
least five railes of railway must be 
built in the city of Bralnerd and the 
Hue here will form part of a continu- 
ous interurjan line covering the 
Cuvuna iron range and having a length 
of "from forly-two to forty-five miles. 

' was taken to his home where his father 
was ill. The distracted father col- 

lapsed at the sight of his dead child. 
The boy's mother died about a year 
ago A younger sister survives him. 

ind. I state except the state university would 1 nieni 
-les I be under the 8up<,^rvlslon of a board of ana«f 
• be I education. The latter Is under a board «'-'' °' 
her I of regents. This plan was commended otn-r 
n^o I u,.» .»„on o<-r.»«ter centralization was _ 

but even greater centralization was 
suggested by Duluth men. 

The report caVts for a thorough re- 
organization of the state government 
Instead of sixty to seventy Independent , 
Kovemments the commission proposes' 
one state administration, divided into 
six departments. 

Want Six Departments. 

To be sssociated with the governor 
In general administration would be the 
attorney general as legal advisor for 
all department*' and auditor as audit- 
ing and Eooountlng officer for all de- 
partments, and .the secretary of state 
as generil recording officer. 

The executive dutlea would be 


For Construction of Brainerd-Cuyuna 
Range Railroad. 

Bralnerd.- Minn.. May 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Directors of the Minne-^ 
sota Central Railroad company have 
authorized an l»»ue of $300,000 twenty- 
year first mortgage gold bonds to be 
used in the construction and equip- 




George "W. Jackson, the 10-year-old 
§on of Axel Jackson. 1416 North Sev- 
enth street, was instantly killed by a 
terminal trinsfer train near Baxter 
avenue while stealing a ride on box- 
cars. The lid apparently fell from the 

ment of the Bralnerd street railway ^»..-. ---- --- ^- ...- . ^. _ y^AA^r 

IHid for the acqulaltlon o£ real estate oar- or mlwed his hold ot the ladder 

New Poike Signals. 

An up-to-date police signal sy.<«tom t» 
being Installed In Superior. The sys- 
tem will Include a new switchboard 
and alarm boxes in various parts of the 
city equipped with telephones and 
colored electric bulbs. When receiving 
a call from a policeman responses will 
be received at the patrol box In the 
shape of flashes of lights In the bulb. 

''Blind Piggers" Fined. 

Jow Norvltski and Jack Jarvlneau 
paid $100 each In police court yester- 
day afternoon on being found guilty 
of conducting a "blind pig" James 
Morrison, a saloonkeeper, paid a ttne 
of $50 and costs for keeping his saloon 
open last Sunday. 


Any reputable person can obtain a 
license for ihe sale of wine, beer and 
spirits In Belgium, excepting those 
who hare not paid their state, pro- 
vincial or city taxes, or who have be«a 
convicted of a crime. 










May 30, 1914. 


The graduating clas.s at the Central ] 
high school this year •\vil be the larg- 
est in the history of the school, con- 
sisting of approximately 200 pu- 

« * • 

The importance of introducing a fire 
drill at the Central high school has 
been given much attention during the 
last week, and as a result Principal 
Young is working on plans to bring 
hbout the greatest degree of efficiency 
In the new undertaking. There are 
many difficult problems in working 
out a smoothly working system, but 
it Is hoped that the experience gained 
at this time will make it possible to i 
inaugurate a practical system in the 
fall. A trial drill of one part of the 

building was held on Wednesday aft- 

• • • 

All friends and alumni of the high 
school were given until Friday to se- 
cure their tickets for the junior-senior 
ball. Miss Esther Hoar and Floyd Law- 
son are the junior committee in 

• * * 

The high school orchestra under the 
direction of D. O. Heistand furnished 
some of the music at the Memorial day 
services held at the Orpheum theater 
this morning. 

« • « 

Diiring the chapel exercises on 
Wednesday morning President Robert 
Zuger of the junior class issued a 
challenge to the seniors for an 

aquatic meet. President Oliver Vivian \ 
of the seniors accepted the same and i 
in consequence the amphibious mem- | 
b^rs of the two upper classes jour- ' 
neyed down to the central Y. M. C. A. 
at the close of school and the con- 
test was held under Mr. Batchelor's 
direction, and resulted in a very close 
victory for the juniors by the score 
of 35 to 33. Robert Kerr was the 
star for the juniors with 18 points 
and Arthur Spear took first place for 
the seniors with 16 points. On next 
Wednesday afternoon, June 30, will oc- 
cur the final aquatic meet for the 
school championship at which time the 
juniors will be matched against the 
sophomores. The event will be held 
1 at the central Y. M. C. A. 
• • * 

Students were Invited to attend the 

farewell concert by the ' Normanna 
chorus at the First M. E. church on 
Friday evening. A special rate was 
made for the students and Mr. Cus- 
tance had charge of the ticket sale. 

* • « 

In the inter-class championship 
baseball series the Senior* easily tri- 
umphed over the sophemores on Tues- 
day afternoon by the score of 10 to 4. 

• « « . 

The first sale of the 1914 Zenith.s 
occurred on Wednesday at Stone's 
book store, as only a few copies were 
available. The general distribution 
began on Thursday at 4:30 p. m. and 
many of the students were on hand 
this l^te hour to secure their copies. 
« « • 

During the chapel ex)?rclses on 

Wednesday morning, Mr. Schilling of 
the faculty urged the boys of the high 
school to co-operate again in the 
Memorial day parade, so as to insure 
as great success as was attained last 

• • • • 

The freshmen made extensive plan? 
for their closed party which was held 
at the Washington building on Friday 
night. May 29, and all present report 
a. very enjoyable evening. 
• • • 

Plans for the summer continuation 
school were announced by Principal 
Leonard Young during the week. As 
last year, courses will be offered to 
the high school students in academic, 
scientific, commercial and manual sub- 

jects provided x.\ 
demand to make i 
class necessary, 
will extend from 
The tuition will 
demic course, $4 
laboratory is used 
The academic su 
mornings, 8:30 to 
ual arts subjects ' 
the day. 

ere is enough of a 

he organization of a 

The summer school 

June 22 to Aug. 31. 

3e as follows: Aca- 

scientifjc, where 

16; manual arts, $6. 

Djects will be given 

12:30, while the maii- 

vill continue through 

pictures of 
south steps 

— JhotB by SIcKeiul*. 

the senior class, on th« 
of the building. 

The senior examinations are now- 
posted in the setssion rooms and the 
graduates are already making prepar- 
ations for the final tests. 
* * • 

At the close of school on ■V\''ednesda> 
the Herald photographer took several 


E. M. Morgan Is Elected 

President of Governors 

of Men's Union. 

Miss Barbara Pecor of 

Duiuth Initiated By 

Lambda Alpha Psi, 

Minneapolis, Minn., May 30. — (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.) — The newly elect- 
ed board of governors for the Men's 
union chose officers for the ensuing 
year at a meeting held Tuesday. The 
following men were elected: Presi- 
dent, E. M. Morgan; vice president, 
Lewis A. Mitchell; secretary, Sigurd 
Ueland; treasurer, E. B. Pierce. Work 
will be begun June 15 on the dining 
room of the Men's building, in order 
to make certain that it will be com- 
pleted by the beginning of the next 
semester. The room will be sufficient- 
ly large to accommodate 490 students. 
Ranges, boilers, and other kitchen 
equipment have already been ordered, 
BO that the Men's union project is fast 
becoming a reality. 

♦ • * 

Prof. C. M. Andrist, acting head of 

the department of romance languages, 
has resigned. Mr. Andrist has been 
connected with the university for a 
number of years and is a graduate of 
the Institution. Prof. Andrist's resig- 
nation was a source of considerable 
regret to a large number of students 
who had come under his tutelage. As 
an instructor he was well liked and 
has been receiving many protestations 
trom the undergraduate body. 
« « * . 

The junior and senior animal hus- 
bandry men of the agricultural college 
visited Farmington Tuesday, when 
they judged beef cattle and hogs in 
the stock-Judging contest for the tro- 
phy offered by the Livestock Breeders' 
association. Wednesday, the contes- 
tants visited Moskritz to judge dairy 
cattle. This makes the third and last 
trip which the men were scheduled to 
take, and the winners in the contest 
will be announced soon. In each class 
of stock three rings were brought out 
and the men were given fifteen min- 
utes to judge each ring. The winner 
of the contest will have his name in- 
fcrib'jd on the cup as the best student 
judge of live stock for the year. 

♦ * ♦ 

The Twin Cities and the entire 
northern part of the state will be visit- 
ed on the second annual "See Minne- 
sota First Tour" to be conducted by 
the university, according to an an- 
nouncement of the itinerary today by 
Prof. E. M. Lehnerts. Prof. Lehnerts 
conducted the first tour last year and 
will be in charge ai?ain. Outside of 
the Twin Cities three principal centers 
will be reached: North Central Min- 
nesota and the Cuyuna iron range, 
I^ke of the Woods and the interna- 
tional boundary line and Duiuth, and 
the Lake Superior region. 

* * • 

Beginning next year the university 
will have an all-university orchestra, 
one that will be a student Institution 
i along the same lines as the Olee and 
Dramatic clubs. The administration 
has arranged that all senior and jun- 
ior academics will receive credit for 
! this work, and a movement Is on foot 
1 among the professional schools to al- 

low credit for service on this club. Mr. ! 
Ferguson of the music department will J 
have complete charge of the organiza- 
tion and the training of the new body. 
« « « 
Dr. George Brandes, eminent literary 
critic and professor of esthetics at the 
! University of Copenhagen, delivered 
an address in chapel Tuesday after- 
noon. He spoke before one of the lar- 
gest chapel audiences of the year on 

• • • 

Saturday night in chapel one of the 
most widely known and prominent 
authors in America, Prof. G. E. Wood- 
berry, delivered a lecture on "The Ar- 
tist Life," under the auspices of the 
Fhl Beta Kappa society. Mr. Wood- 
berry is a critic and a poet of sonne 
note, and has written a biography on 
Howthorne and Poe, which are quite fa- 

• • * 

Lambda Alpha Psi, the honorary so- 
ciety for excellence in languages .nd 
literature, has announced its initiates 
among the seniors, there being thir- 
teen birls. Miss Barbara Pecor of Du- 
iuth IS among the number. 

• * * 

New buildings, more instructors and j 
greater facilities were dominant tones 
of the annual report by the deans, sub- | 
mitted to President Vincent this week. | 
covering the present school year. Al- ' 
though the feeling between sorority j 
and non-sorority girls is more demo- 
cratic than In other similar institu- [ 
tions. Dean Sweeney believes that i 
sororities are a disintegrating element, f 
according to her report as dean of ; 
women. Dr. F. H. Swift, in his report j 
on fraternities, showed by statistics 
that the scholarship of fraternity men I 
w.%s improving, although Dean Frank- | 
foiier showed that the average] 
scholarship of fraternity men was be- , 
tween 78 and 80, whereas non-fra- \ 
ternity men's averages were from 80 : 
to 83. Dean Shenehon emphasized the | 
necessity of lowering the entrance re- 
quirements on the principle that high | 
school grades should not be watched '• 
as closely as the grades of the stu- i 
dents immediately after entering the | 
university. A new hospital, library 




MO 10 OEiT 



Unheard of values in every Department — No article 

sold for more than 10 cents 



i969i 9 i9^ f im 9 S9i ! iti f i^ii lnm ii9i S kt9i( 


* ^ fif f ftf j fa^ j fi ^m j m ^ M a ^j f^f j ft^ 

and gymnasium were among the 
buildings urgently asked for. 

« • « 

Cap and Gown gave its »la9t spread 
on Monday in Shevlin hall. Besides a 
tasty supper an excellent program was 
prepared for the last meetiBg. Lillian 
Byrnes responded to the toast, "To Our 
Alma Mater;" Cella Koplin, "T* Dur 
Professors;" Dr. Anna PheJan, "To^Our 
Future Wives," and Alice Berry, "To 
Our Future Spinsters." All the girls, 
appeared in caps and gowns. 

• ••■-■■ 

The commencement week program 
has just been completed by Registrar 
E. B. Pierce. On Sunday, June 7, the 
program will begin by the bacalaure- 
ate sermon by Dr. Marion D. Shutter 
of Minneapolis. Dr. Shutter's topics 
will be "Life — Its Aims and Inspira- 
tions." The crowning event of the 
week will be the conaaa^ncement ad- 
dress on Thursday, June Ift^ by Presi- 
dent Harry Burns Hutohins of the 
University of Michigan. "Thinking 
Ahead — Some of the Results and Prob- 
lems That Come of It" will be Presi- 
dent Hutchin.s* theme. .Monday will be 
occupied by the class day exercises 
and the senior prom. On Tuesday 
the Ben Greet player# ifWV entertain 
the graduates on the diampus. while in 
the evening a receptioti for Dean and 
Mrs. John Downey and I^rof. and Mrs. i 
Moore will be given "by the faculty 
women's club. Wednesday will be oc- 
cupied by various atWctic events 
among the alumni, with An address by 
President Vincent in the caapel and 
senior vaudeville in ti»e fescning. On 
Thursday, the final commencement ex- 
ercises will be held. 

♦ • *■ 

On Wednesday evening the Univer- 
sity Players, the new^ dramatic organi- 
zation of the university, presented 
"Sweet Lavender" befot-e tb*» students 
in the university chapef L"Hlian .Sieg- 
fried and Walter Hughes played the 
principal roles in a very acceptable 
manner, while the acting of the other 
members of the cast was also very 
good. "Sweet Lavender" will be played 
during the university week in the 
southern part of the state by the 
original cast. 

* • • 

The senior chemists left Monday on 
the Milwaukee road on their annual 
tour of factory inspection. Prof. I 
Harding and Frary will conduct the 
tour. The inspectors will visit Chicago, 
Milwaukee and Waukegan investigat- 
ing the latest methods of rubber, paint, 
steel and glass manufacture. 

• • * 

Freshmen next year will be required 
to attend a greater number of lectures 
than has been the case in past years. 
The course of lectures will consist of 
one or two lectures by President Vin- 
cent, six on the subject of hygiene and 
three on the use of the library. No 
credit will be given for the course, and 
every freshman In each college ad- 
mitting students directly from high 
school will be required to attend the 
lectures as one of the requirements for 
a degree. 


Old Reliable Hood's Sarsaparilla Is 
Pleasant and Effective. 



Your close confinement indoors and 
heavy living during the winter, and 
the torpid condition of your system 
brought about by cold weather, have 
made your blood impure and weak, 
so that now eruptions appear on your 
face and body, you lack vitality, 
strength and animation, your appe- 
tite is poor and you feel all tired out. 

From any druggist get H6od's Sar- 
saparilla. It combines Just the roots, 
barks, herbs and other substances 
that you need. It . purifies and 
strengthens the blood-— makes the 
rich red blood that you' mo«t have to 
feel well, look well, eat and sleep well. 

Hood's Sarsaparilla \h not simply a 
spMng medicine — it is an all:the-year- 
round blood purifier and tonic — but It 
is the best spring medicine. Remember 
it has stood the test «f forty years. Be 
sure to get Hood'a. * ""^ ' 

Rate of Income and Super- 
Tax and Death Duties 

London, May 30. — Under the new 
scheme of taxation Introduced by 
David Lloyd George, chancellor of the 
exchequer. In his budget for 1914-15, 
a man having an Income from a capital 
of $6,000,000 will have to pay one-third 
of his income in taxes. 

In the first place he has to pay 28 
cents of every $6 in income tax; then 
he has to pay a similar amount in 
super-tax, and when he dies $1 on 
every five of what is left has to be 
paid for death and estate duties. The 
total is figured at just under one-third 
of the income. 

This calculation has been made by 
Sir William Lever, one of the million- 
aires who will have to pay, but who 
does not object. 

"I like it,' he said. "In my view the 
ideal system of taxation, both local and 
imperial. Is through the income tax, 
the super-tax, death duties, land tax, 
site value tax, and taxation upon luxu^ 
ries, such as alcohol, tobacco, etc. 
Everything else free." 

While Lloyd (Jeorge has followed his 
predecessors In his system of taxation, 
except that he has Increased the rate 
cf income and super-tax and death 
duties, so that the wealthy have to pay 
the lion's share, he has gone to other 
countries for some of his ideas. His 
taxation of site values is based on the 
law now in vogue in British Columbia, 
while ehe has gone the American Income 
tax law for the idea of making money 
accruing to British subjects from in- 
vestments abroad pay its share c' tax- 
ation. . ,. 

In recent years British capitali.vts 
have made immense investments in 
foreign countries. When the income 
from these investments was brought 
home to be spent, the government, un- 
der the old law. levied income tax on 
it; that Is, when the government could 
discover it. But when the income was 
reinvested abroad, the old law did not 
touch It. Now Lloyd George says all 
income of British subjects resident in 
the United Kingdom must contribute 
to the imperial revenue. These foreign 
investments are estimated at over a 
billion and a half dollars, and from 
this the chancellor hopes to secure 
$1 250.000 this year, and double that 
amount next year. The total increase 
of revenue from Income tax and death 
duties this year will amount to some- 
thing like $44,000,000. 

In spite of these Increases. Sir 
George Paish. editor of the Statist, 
says the burden of taxation os much 
cmaller than it has been In modern 
history. In 1880, when the expenditure 
came to $415,000,000. it was raised out 
of a national income of $6,000,000,000. 
Now the national income reaches the 
enormous total of $12,000,000,000 so it 
can easily stand the increased expen- 
diture. Sir George argues that Eng- 
land can bear still greater Increases 
In her budget. 

"There are good grounds, he says, 
"for believing that the income and 
wealth of this country will again dou- 
ble in another thirty years. AVhen it 
reaches $26,000,000,000. and I have no 
dfubt that it will within a generation, 
a budget of $2,500,000 will be borne 
more easily than the burden of a 
$i„000.000.000 in 1914." 


Homesteader Has Cause of Action 
Against Great Northern Railway. 

Isaac Molso. homesteader living in 
section 22, 66-19, started suit against 
the Great Northern Hallway company 
yesterday to collect $1,600 damages for 
the destruction of the improvement* 

and timber on h 

that on June 27, 
the origin of wh 
to the rlght-of-^ 
swept over his fai 
thing on the farr 
company is charg 
failing to equip 
spark arresters a 
flammable mate 
along the right o 

is farm. He claims 

1910, a forest fire, 
ich has been traced 
i^ay of the railroad, 
m and burned every- 
1 to the ground. The 
?d with negligence in ! 
its locomotives with 
nd in permitting In- \ 
rial to accumulate , 
'. way. ' 

Memorial day exercises were held 
during the Friday morning chapel 
period. An extensive program consist- 
ing of music and speeches was ren- 
dered and plans were organized for 
taking part in the Memorial day 


* • • 

The track and field meet x^hich was 
scheduled with Irving high school for 
Friday afternoon was called off end 
postponed to next Tuesday afternoon. 

• • • 

The seniors who found a conflict in 
the hours of the senior examinaticna 
next Thursday and Friday were asked 
to report the same on Friday, May 29. 

Mexican Bandit Arrc»it«'4. 

El Paso, Tex.. May 30. — P.oderigo 
Quevedo, head of a band of bandits 
operating along the Mexican North- 
western railroad, was arrested here 
yesterday. He will be confined et 
Fort Bliss. Quevedo is said to held a 
commission as a brigadier general in 
the Mexican Federal army. 





Raudenbush &Sons^ Piano Company^ 

of Sf. Paul, Manufacturers of 

Pianos and Player Pianos 

announce that they have opened a bcauiiful new 
Piano Salesrooms at 232 West First street, Second 
Door East from Third Avenue west, where a full 
line ol — 

Raudenbush Sons% Wesley 
and Garland Pianos and 

Player Pianos Will Be 
Carried in Stock; Also the 

Celebrated Knabe Pianos 

in grands and uprights, at Eastern factory prices. 
On our own makes, which we manufacture, the 
wonderful Raudenbush & Sons and Wesley Pianos, 
hundreds of which have been sold in Duiuth and 
Superior to critical musical people, we make our 
factory prices and guarantee. to save you at least 
$100 en the purchase of a piano, quality considered. 
We irake only pianos and player pianos oi quality, 
and AN hen you purchase one of our pianos you get 

Mr. S. E. Giliuson, well and favorably known in 
Dulul and vicinity as a pianist and piano salesman, 
will be manager, and earnestly solicits your patron- 
age and will do his utmost to please and satisfy you 
in the purchase of a piano. You are most cordially 
invited to call. 









May 30, 1914. 



whi:n you admit into 




yr»u have paved the way to very 
real and lasting joy for every 
member of the household. Do 
yoii realize that the Vose Piano 
has 63 years of progress behind 
it and that It is undoubtedly the 
best moderate-priced piano made? 


Farwell & Co., 

"Oldtst Heli.ible Piano Dealers" 

IS nud 20 Srcoud Avrnup We«t. 

flias. E. Havens, Mgr. 

Cameron - 'Johnson- Horgan 


Have JusI the Kind of Furniture You Need 







Take a peep at this Dressing 
Table. Our price in Circas- 
sian Walnut or Solid Mahog- 
any is $20. Any retail shop would ask |30 
or more. 

Your Credit O. K. Here. Make Your Selection at our Salesrooms, 

2110 and 2112 West Superior Street 




We are especially proud of 
this department because it is 
giving daily satisfaction to so 
many of Duluth's homebuild- 
ers. If you intend building, let 
us help you in the selection of 
the hardware and trimmings. 

1104.120 W(Sr SUPCMOR ST. DUUHH.! 


Let Us 

Figure on Wiring 
Your Home,.^^ 

and supplying you wkh Electri- 
cal Fixtures, etc. Our prices are 

We are agents for the Mazda 
Bterlins Lamps. 

McCollum & Thayer 


Meirose 3707 — Grand 1726-D. 

Hints for Prospective Builders — Directory of Duluth's 
Leading Home Builders, Supplies and Furnishing Co ncerns 

Let Us Do Your ^^ 

Cornice and 
Roofing Work 

on that house— or if your 
Roof Leaks we'll repair it 

Hollihan & Milostan, 

Zcmth 701; Melrose 2261 

403-495 East First St. 

Have Your Home 

Remodeled and 
Repaired By 

Anderson & 

Rear 322 West Second Street. 



Chas. Decker Co 

The House of Art 
and Gift Shop. 

Corner Second Avenue W. 
and First Street. 






to iiicike that vacant house a 
paying proposition, or your 
home more comfortable. If so 
call me up and see what can be 
done. Screens made to order 
and put on. General carpentry 
contracting and jobbing. 

A. S. PAGE, 

Residence Phone, Lincoln 185-D 



mm p ^ui^™ *™ 




Any type of architecture which hfl-s a genuine appeal to the public must appeal 
to the heart as well as to the mind, Jhis week we present to The Herald readers 
a Swiss chalet design. There is about the Swiss chalet a rugged, honest pic- 
turesqueness, a simple, candid streivffth that is very seldom found in other types. 
The exterior of the house is covered with boards, the rough side out, and then 
stained a dark rich brown. The heavy overhanging eaves make the entire design 
very attractive. The second floor is provided with a sleeping porch with a bed 
that can be swung into position on the back porch during nice weather and in 
stormy weather back into the bedroom. The first floor is finished in birch and 
the second floor in yellow pine. The house would cost to build in the city of 
Duluth about $3,000. 

oEcoHp ri^£ 

White-McCormick Co., 


Insurance and 


Melrose 199; Grand 212. 

Wm. White, President: Wm. S. 
McComiick, Treasurer; Wm. 
D. White, Vice President. 



YOy miNlEY 

You, Mr. Landlord 

will find it much easier to rent your house or apartment when 
it is wired for Electric Light. Desirable tenants demand mod- 
ern conveniences and are willing to pay more rent for them. 
Electric Light is clean — reduces decorating expenses. 

Electric Light Is An . 
Economical Convenience 

Tenants appreciate the beauty and convenience of Electric 
Light and KNOW that at the present low rates it is the most 
economical illuminant. 

Your residence or apartment can be wired without injury 
to walls or decorations — with no dirt and but little incon- 
venience. Investigate Electric Light today. 

Telephone us or let our representative call and give you 

Dulutli-Edison Electric Co. 


Denison Load Bearing Tile 

The Strongest Tile in the World 

Sold by 


'pressed ) I^I^l/^m^ (COMMON 

vetrifiedS l3K.l\-^»V j veneer 


Everybody needs screens. 
The best place to get them 
is at 



All Kinds of Repair Work. 

Phone, Grand 260. 


We take down Storm 
Windows, Repair and put on 
Screens. Storm Sash and 
Screens made to order. 
Prompt attention given to 
Fence building and General 
House Repairing. 
Lake Ave. and Second St. 

Grand 1336-X; Melrose 1753. 



Now is the time to get 
busy. The Duluth Floral 
company supplies the dope. 

121 West Superior St. 

Creosote Stain 


Thomson - Williams Co., 

Builders' Specialties 

Tlie Right Hardware 
For Yonr Wew Home 

The right hardware will beau- 
tify your dwelling, make it a 
better house to live in and add 
to its selling value. 


is right in every respect. Desigrns to harmonize with every style and 
period of architecture. Wearing quality the best that honest materials 
and skilled workmanship can produce. Before you build or remodel, 
let us show you Sargent designs. 


Lsike Hardware Company 

14 and 16 WEST SUPERIOR ST. 

attracts the attention of the prospective bride or groom- 
to-be, the married men and women who wish to improve 
their home and those intending to build. Why not have 
your ad here and tell them what you have? Both phones 324. 

THUS M^erSiseirs om 
em \n TDielr LSini@s. 



Hone Beantf tying Weel( 

BetttT entrust your work to a man of long experience. 


Melrose 4713. 1026 EAST FOURTH STREET. 


$2,O0O,fNN) MARK 

steel Corporation Pays 

$2,050,061 Into the 

County Treasury. 

Repre.'ientins the first semiannual 
|iist*llme*it for 1913, the United' States 

Steel corporation ye.sterday afternoon 
paid to County Treasurer George H. 
Vivian checks aggregratlng $2,050,061.87 
as taxes on its mineral holdings and 
timber lands in St. Louis county. The 
Oliver Iron Mining company, the Min- 
nesota subsidiary of the Steel corpor- 
ation, is the largest taxpayer not only 
In St. Louis county, but In the state. 

The payments were divided to cover 
payment on active and inactive mines, 
timber land and property at the new- 
steel plant. Tlie checks were for the 
following amounts: $1,074,504.20 for 
active mines; $226,809.74, also for ac- 
tive mines; $733,518.30 for inactive 
mines; $2,389.94 on the Wolvin build- 

ing; $2,098.05 on timber lands and $10,- 
751.54 for the property of the Minne- 
sota Steel company. 

The second installment will be paid 
before Nor. 1. 

settle Ffor Ts^ooo. 

Sam Belford's Personal Injury Claim 
Against Whitney Bros. Adjusted. 

Sam Belford has accepted $5,000 from 

the Whitney Brothers Construction 

. company as full settlement of his claim 

i for personal injuries growins out of 

an accident whicli he sustained while 
working for the company July 9, 1913. 
Belford wan assisting in the construc- 
tion of a bridge which extended into 
St. Louis bay near Thirty-second ave- 
nue west when' he was struck by the 
hammer of a JjWe driver. The blow 
crushed hlji body and Injured him in- 
ternally. He .lued for $30,000 but settled 
for $5,000 through his attorney, O. J. 
Larson. ' 

Mme. Caillaux Rmanded. 

Paris, Mfiy 3i). — Mme. Caillaux, wife 
of Joseph Caiyaux, former French 
finance m^niste£ was today formally 
remanded for trial on ttie charge ot. 

killing Gaston Calmette. editor of 
Figaro. Ttte hearing Is to begin 
July 20. 


The Peerless Four won the quartet 
singing honors of Duluth at the spe- 
cial contest held last evening at the 
Empress. Tli« Empress management 

awarded the : 
of $20. 

The contest 
among local 
press was pa 
ances last e^ 
were given spl 
appearance. I 
agor of the 1 
lowing the c 
singing conte 
Friday evenln 
open to all an 

The M. W. 
end was the c 
Four and the 
was keen U 

'our young men a prize 

created much interest 
theatergoers. The Em- 
cked at both perform- 
ening and the singers 
endid receptions at their 
I. W. Abrahameon, man- 
impress, announced fol- 
intest tliat a ragtime 
st would be held next 
? and that It would be 
lateur singers in Duluth. ! 

A. quartet of the Vest j 

nly rival of the Peerless i 

battle between the two 

Toughout. The former 1 

sang "All Aboard for Dixie," "The Lost 
Chord" and "Old Virginia Home." 
while the winners rendered "Mandjr 
Lee," "Where the Red. Red Roses 
Grow" and a medley of patriotic airs. 

Arrested for Fraad. 

New York, May 30. — Eugene K. Op- 
penheim and Ho^'ard J. Rogers, 
charged with having defrauded th« 
First National bank of Amsterdam, 
N. Y.. out of $200,000. were arrested 
by special agents of the department 
of Justice yesterday. 

e _ 

Australia has nearly SOO,OM acres •£ 
untouched forests. 








, / 




May 30, 191i. 


i^ . 

For the third week of their now as- 
sured successful stock engagement at 
the Lyceum theater commencing: to- 
morrow, matinee at 2:30 and continu- 
ing for the entire week with matinees 
Sunday. Wednesday and Saturday, the 
Baldwin Players will present an elab- 
orate and correct production of the big 
dramatic sensation of two continents, 
'•Madame X." 

A great deal of curiosity has been 
expressed over the origin of the title 
of "Madame X." The play is named 
after the central character — a woman 
on trial for her life in a French court. 
She has refused absolutely to give her 
name or to indicate who or what she 
Is. while all the efforts of the police to 
discover her identity by other means 
have been In vain. Thus she becomes 
known legally, according to French 
Judicial custom "Madame X." The "X" 
in this instance is the algebraic "X" — 
the unknown quantity. 

In this country, especially in this 
state, a woman under such circum- 
stances would be officially called "Jane 
Doe." A man w6uld be called "Richard 

"The drama that thrilled all Paris." 
Is the way "Madame X" is spoken of, 
and this Is literally true. Just as it Is 
literally true that "Madame X" has 
thrilled and moved to tears New York 
and elsewhere. "Madame X" is an 
adaptation from the famous French 
success "La Femme X," by Alexandre 
Bissen, the marvelous piece of dramatic 
craftsmanship that created such a 
furore In the French capital, and then 
over night became the sensation of the 
American stage. Mr. Baldwin was 
fortunate and keen-sighted enough to 
secure this triumph for Duluth. With 
his splendid company and a production 
exactly like that which has been used 
In New York. "Madame X" will prove 
a revelation In stock history of this 

The most remarkable sight New 
York's fpshionable theatrical first- 
nighters had seen in many years 
greeted those present at the premiere 
of "Madame X" when it first appeared 
In the metropolis. The theater wa.'; 
packed to the very doors with a gath- 
ering made up of men and women who 

have seen everything the world of the 
stage has to offer, persons whose emo 
tions have come through long training 
and experience under perfect control. 
But as the action of "Madame X" 
reached that wonderful climax In the 
courtroom, where the mother In the 
prisoner's dock recognizes her boy In 
the lawyer who is defending her, a 
veritable snowstorm of handkerchiefs 
appeared. Tears were shed as they 
have never before been shed in any 
playhouse, while thei^robs of both men 
and woJtten actually*. interrupted mo- 
mentarily the performance. so tre- 
mendous were they in volume, and 
judging by Indications, all records for 
attendance will be broken at the 
Lyceum during the run of thi.q won- 
derfully successful and thrilling play 
as presented by the Baldwin Players. 
The seats are now on sale and the 
number of performances ftf "Madame 
X" will be limited to three matinees 
and seven nights as "Baby Mine" is In 
preparation for week of June 7, to be 
followed week of June 14 with William 
T. Hodge's great success, "The Man 
From Home." 

With such plays by so remarkably 
clever a company the Baldwin players 
are fast becoming "the talk of the 


"Cut-Flower Roses" Must Be Treated Differently From 
Those Grown as Shrubbery. 



High-Class Vaudeville 







Comedy Doings. 


Violin Virtuoso. 


Dainty Singers and Dancers. 

The Feature Film in Two Parts: 

Three Days Starting Matinee 



And the Feature Film, "A Wom- 
an's Loyalty" — ^Two Reels. 

A splendid bill of vaudeville and 
pictures holds the boards at the Em- 
press theater for the last half of this 
week. The four acts, the single reel 
of pictures, "Guilty or Xot Guilty," and 
the two-part feature film, "Ashes of 
the Past," are above the averag-e. The 
Minstrel Four who appear dressed In 
minstrel fashion offer the best line of 
comedy and songs that the Empress 
theater has seen for some time. The 
four boys do a number of songs in a 
style that is decidedly alluring. 

Madeline Saclt. a pretty girl, who is 
almost an "unknown" In the vaude- 
ville world, and who came practically 
unheralded. Is proving one of the hits 
of the bill. In her first numbers she 
wins warm applause. Then comes a 
transformation. In a bewildering med- 
ley of bits from the classics, ragtime 
and ballads, and which include accurate 
imitations of bagpipes, fife and bugle, 
the girl player Is winning her audi- 
ences completely, at times stopping the 
show while encores were vainly sought. 

The I'etlte Sisters present a novel 
and neat singing and dancing act. 
They are both beautiful girls, posses- 
sors of excellent voices, and their 
costumes are dazzling. Their "Myster- 
ious Rag • melody is fetching, while the 
song by Miss Estelle Petite with the 
flashing mirror is very daintily handled. 
The bathing number by Miss Mae Petite 
Is another pretty piece. 

Dalto Freeze and company are 
.spreading laughs with their act, "The 
Troublesome Career of Happy Holll- 
gan." The trio who make up the act 




Taken One Year Ago. 
Ma.sonic Patrol — Moving Picture?. 



"The Swamp Fox" — Three Parts. 
"Bunny Themes* * 
"Flora and John Are Married" 
Monday — Pathe Weelsly, exclusive 
— one day — News of the World. 



"Tlie Fascinating Eye" 
"Transformation of Prudence" 

Monday, Tuesday, Wetlnesday 


"Animated VVeeltly" Showing 
Kentucky Derby. 



Thursday, Friday, Saturday 


The Big Broadway Success — 
Each Actor a Star, and Six of 

Of McMannus and Carlos at the Em- 
press Monday. 

are very clever jumpers and makers of 
comedy falla. 

The single reel, "Guilty or Not Guil- 
ty," is a very dramatic and interesting 
story of a young woman's hard struggle 
with poverty. The two-part feature 
film. "Ashes of the Past," a Western 
love story, shows careful photography 
and a good plot. 

« * * 

For the three days starting Monday, 
June 1, with the matinee, a new bill 
of vaudeville acts and pictures will 
be the attraction at the Empress. One 
of the big time acts and in fact one 
that was seen In Duluth not very long 
ago Is "The Holman Brothers" who 
offer a comedy bar act of exceptUmal 
quality. The Holman Brothers are 
clever tumblers and acrobats with a 
knowledge of bar work far surpass- 
ing anything seen here. 

La France and Conklln, monarchs 
of black face comedy, will appear on 
this bill. The St. Louis Globe Demo- 
crat says: "La France and Conklln, 
who are appearing at the Grand Opera 
house this week, are black face com- 
edians extraordinary, with a laugh In 
every line of their act. Their offering 
Is a huge success from the opening 
to the close. The honors go to them 
this week. Their comedy la con- 
tagious and you are assured of twenty 
minutes of continuous laughter if you 
win hear them." 

McManus and Carlos are two girls 
weighing nearly 500 pounds, but that 
does not effect their singing ability. 
Miss McManus has already played the 
Empres^s, but as a "single." -She conies 
back with a partner. 

The Seymour Duo Is a mixed team. 
They present a variety act of songs, 
talks and dances. Their Impersona- 
tions are the big feature of their act. 

The feature film for this bill is "A 
Woman's Loyalty," a two part Than- 
houser story depicting the depths of a 
woman's love. The photoplay relates 
the story of a young man's fatal In- 
fatuation for his beautiful model and 
a wife's faithfulness unto death. 
* • * 

Acts booked for the four days start- 
ing Thursday, June 4. at the Empress 
are Milton, the one string marvel; 
Norwood and Hall, singing and talk- 
ing; Bayone Whipple and Walter Hou- 
ton in their mysterious creation. 
"Spooks," a novelty of mystery and 
merriment; Selblnl and Grovinl, In 
their European novelty act, and the 
feature film, "Love's Sacrifice." 

Leading Man With the Baldwin Players. 

tiful Pauline In the "Perils of Pauline.' ' 
The big new store of Stern brothers, j 
where the newest fashions are paraded ) 
on living models. Is the only place our ^ 
Margaret can satisfy! ber love for 
dainty gowns. A new acfventure be- 
gins In chapter XIX. at the Rex Mon- 
day, Tuesday and Wednesday. 

The big "direct from Broadway" 
success, "Dope" withjau all Broadway 
cast featuring Hern^n Lleb, Laura 
Nelson Hall, Ernest Traux and em- 
ploying hundred of players, is a won- 
derful piece of work. It will be pre- 
sented at the Rex Thursday, Friday 
and Saturday. It is nature's protest 
against humanity's cruelty. 

M Te^E syiiEAii 

Nearly everyone wl\,o-has read Amer- 

ican history and the story of the 
American Revolution can not help but 
be familiar with the great aid that 
was rendered the Yankee cause by the 
work of Gen. Marlon and his fellow 
leaders who terrorized the British by 
their fighting In the swamps and who 
would with a handful of soldiers In- 
vade the camp of the enemy and pil- 
lage and destroy life as well as the 
property of the English forces. For 
tomorrow's program at the Sunbeam 
Manager Parker has secured a film en- 
titled "The Swamp Fox" which shows 
In realistic form the work of these 
bands of marauders which were so im- 
portant a part of the Revolutionary 
forces. This photo play masterpiece 
Is In three parts and gives the audi- 
ence an opportunity to see in picture 
form the Interesting and, as well, true 
scenes that featured the war In the 
swamp districts of the South. 




An unusually strong line of features 
will be presented at the Rex theater 
during the coming week. Several of the 
best screen actors and actresses In the 
country will appear In the film-made 
plays. These star acts will be aug- 
mented by the Animated Weekly giv- 
ing In pictures the most striking news 
events of the world. 

Animated Weekly No. 116 shows 
the Kentucky derby, and Old Rosebud 
breaks the world's record for the mile 
and one-quarter race at Churchill 
Downs, La. Survivors of the burned 
S. S. Columbian are rescued after forty 
hours of torture on a rough sea. The 
remainder of the weekly Is filled with 
newsy items from all over the country. 
This news feature appears at the Hex 
every Monday, Tuesday and Wednes- 

"Lvcille Lov^," the .sixth of the serle?, 
will be at the Rex Monday, Tuesday 
and Wednesday. The "Girl of Mystery" 
left the Rex last week just as she was 
rescued by a South Sea sailing vessel 
owned by the Spy, Hugh Loubeque. In 
chapter XI., Loubeque Is thrown over- 
board by the captain, and Lucille meets 
even worse treatment, for she is cast 
adrift. Neither of them have the prec- 
ious documents. 

As a close rival for honors with the 
rest of the clever actors Mondav, Tues- 
day and Wednesday, will be the beau- 







Laurette Taylor will hurry tt Eu- 
rope as soon as she closes her run of 
two years in New York city In "Peg o' 
My Heart." J. Hartley Manners, author! 
of this delightful play, and who is th«k.| 
husband of the star, will make the trip 
also, but will work part of the time I 
completing the new plays b|i|^ has in 
hand. His next contrlbutira to the 
American stage* will likely be "Bar- 
baraza," and then the tliree-act comedy 
"Happiness," whtch will )mI ^u elabora- 
tion of the theme of his'StMklng one- 
act play of the same UjU^, which scored 
such a popular bit Ifli' Miss Taylor's 
triple bill of one-act plajl^s at the Cort 
during March and AprO, ;'W.ben she did 
these to relieve her of *the grind of 
playing "Peg o' My H*-'art." Miss Tay- 
lor returns to NeW York late In August 
for rehearsals, and early fll-September 
begins her first out-of-towo engage- 
ment at the Cort theater, Boston, 'Where 
she is booked to remain until every- 
body in the Hub has had an opportun- 
ity of seeing her great success. 

* * * 

William A. Brady will make one more 
production this spring — "Sylvia Runs 
Away," by Robert Housum, dramatic 
editor of the Cleveland Leader. This 
comedy was "tried out" some time ago 
by the company playing In "Little Miss 
Brown," and was so favorably received 
that the manager arranged for the en- 
gagement of a cast especially suited to 
the various roles. IJ^l* organization 
will be taken In hand\at dnce by Mr. 
Brady personally, and the permanent 
production will take p^ce within the 
next three weeks. r^ ^ . 

Lillian Berrl has l^ftthe "Peck of 
Pickles" production. ^»€ will shortly 
return to vaudeville. '- 

* * « . 

"Maggie Pepper," the Rose Stahl suc- 
cess, win be seen on the popular-priced 
circuits next season. It has been taken 
over by Stair and Havlin, 

* « • 

George Nash, former leading man in 
"Panthea," has been engaged by George 
M. Cohan for one of the pr^incipal roles 
In "The Miracle Man.'' 

* * fA 

It is reported that ©wr^- 'Montgomery 
of Montgomery & StutteUs.soon to be 
married to Anna Fitzhwgh. It Is also 
stated that he and StdH* wUl appear In 
a new musical play By'-Arme Caldwell 
next September. — -• 

* • ♦ 

The novel feature of "The Model 
Maid," which is to be produced by 
Philip Bartholomae early In September, 
Is that I tls a musical show without a 
chorus, although containing a large 
cast of principals. 

* * * 

Constantino, the noted' tenor, was 
forced to spend a night In jail at Bos- 
ton recently. The arrest was made at 
the Instance of Oscar Hammersteln, 
who feared that Constantino would 
leave the country, leaving unsettled a 
court judgment of $30,000 in Hammer- 

stein's favor. Next day noon he was 
released on bond. 

« 4> <■ 

Oliver Morosco has purchased the 
dramatic rights of General Basil King's 
novel, "The Wild Olive," and, with El- 
mer Harris, will make a play of It for 
use nyxt season. The story ran in 
serial form originally as a successor of 
the same author's first great success, 
which appeared anonymously under the 
title of "The Inner Shrine." 
« * « 

Ruth Chatterton has just completed 
her twelfth week In "Daddy Longlegs" 
at Power's theater In Chicago. It is 
said that tickets are selling so far 
ahead that "Daddy Longlegs" is likely 
to break all records at the theater. The 
record up to the present Is held by 
"Charley's Aunt," which played there 
for fifteen weeks in 1896. 

* « « 

According to present plans Otis 
Skinner will be seen In "The Mob" 
next season. "The Mob" Is a new 
English drama which had Its try-out 
In Manchester this year. 
« * « 

"The Call of Youth," a new play by 
Frederick and Fanny Hatton, will be 
seen In Chicago tomorrow. It had Its 
prefnlere at Madison, Wis., earlier in 
the month. The cast contains a num- 
ber of well known stage folk, includ- 
ing Gertrude Coughlan, Virginia Ham- 
mond, Walter Hampden, Forrest 
Winant and Arthur Stanford. 

* * • 

The revival of "Pinafore" closed at 
the New York Hippodrome. 

* * * 

Oliver Morosco's next Important con- 
tribution to American theatricals will 
be the new comedy drama by Richard 
Barry called "Brenda of the Woods," 
which Is now being worked Into shape 
with a view of producing it for pre- 
liminary hearings at his theater In Los 
Angeles before sending the same East 
for the final verdict. It Is likely that 
Peggy O'Neill, who has made a per- 
sonal success In the title role of "Peg o' 
My Heart" with the Western Road 
company, wll be featured in the lead- 
ing role of the new comedy. 
« * « 

David Warfleld is said to be very 
anxious to secure a new vehicle for 
next season. The revival of "The 
Auctioneer" Is stated to have had a 
disappointing engagement financially 
at Boston, and also at some other 
points. Warfield is also again talking 
of his desire to appear as Shylock un- 
der the proper conditions. 

* * * 

Five companies are getting ready to 
play "Kitty MacKay" next season. 

* * ♦ 

Kitty Gordon has moved Into the 
Garrick theater, Chicago, with the 
captivating comedy, with music, "Pret- 
ty Mrs. Smith." Chicago, like Los An- 
geles and Boston, has been won over 
by this new comer into the field of 
light musical entertainment, and it 
looks as if Miss Gordon will remain in 
the Windy City for a long summer run. 

Wishington, I 
used for decoia 
home grounds, £ 
lawn, and impn 
a place not onl 
ing time, but 

Most of the var 
shrubs have a 
pearance than 
bu."=hes used fo 
and they aie, i 
ferably in front 
This will result 
between the sh 
also contract 
greensward If pi 
of the lawn. Re 
ner slrould be 
tlvely large mas 
Roses which t 
bush or mass e 
tngly pruned, ac 
States departm 
landscape garde 
permitted to run 
pruned into any 
wood or very ol 
moved when th< 
various species i 
tify lawns, the 
Rosa rugosa (" 
the rough follag 
common wild r 
and thickets in 
of the United St 
Most of the r< 
fccts have only • 
blooms. The b 
comparatively ii 
the de'^oratlve 
An even more ai 
"hip" of the re 
bright-red tip o 
larges to hold t 
and remains a 
the winter, thui 
attractiveness o 
when most shrv 

To Secure 

From a culti 

are divided into 

those grown for 

those grown for 

that climb tr 

Tho^e that are 

individual bloor 

taken from then 

very different n 

u.<i?d for bui^h 

above. A still 

mu«=t be given t 

Roses that ai 

flow3rs should I 

tion as their mj 

plv blossoms fo 

within the hom 

desirable to oro 

dividual flower.* 

considering the 

plant n.<5 a bush. 

mum bloom, th 

scape gardener .• 

I be pruned thoro 

; reqdv for cuttin 

•I which it hfls t 

with it. This m 

cut down to wi 

; ground If the 

nroperly done a 

1 left of this yeai 

I eood "eves" at 

The "eyes' (bi 

from which new 

tfay 30. — Roses, when 
;lvo purposes on the 
erve to set off a fine 
)V0 the appeR.'ance of 
f during their bloom- 
throughout the year. 

etles that. are used as 
foliage of lighter ap- 
;he niajorlty of other 
r similar adornment, 
here fore, placed pro- 
of the other plants, 
in a pleasing contrast 
ades of green. The> 
attractively with a 
aced close by the edge 
ses used in this man- 
planted in compara- 

ire grown mainly for 
ffect should be spar- 
cording to the United 
3nt of agriculture's 
ner. They, should be 
wild Instead of being 
form, and only dead- 
d wood should be re- 
y are pruned. Of the 
)f roses used to beau- 
most prominent are 
rugosa" referring to 
e of the rose) and the 
i.'es of the roadplde.-» 
the different sections 

ises used for mass ef- 
ilngle or almost single 
locm, however. Is a 
islgnlficint feature of 
/aluo of these rosos. 
tractive feature is the 
se. The "hip" is the 
f the stem which en- 
he seeds of the 
brilli.ant color during 
• adding much to the 
' the bush at a iime 
ibbery is leafless and 

Maximum Bloom. 

iral standpoint roses 

three main classes: 

bush or mass effect; 

cut flowers: and tho.«:e 

elll«cs an'! pnrcho-». 

grown mainly for thn 

ns which are to be 

1 must be treated in a 

lanner from the rouses 

effect as described 

different treatment 

1 the climbing roses. 

e grown for the cut 

■e in a secluded loca- 

lin purpose Is to sup- 

r decorative ourpoper 

p. and it Is therefore 

duce as m=^ny fine in- 

as possible without 

flpoearance of the 

To secure thi.s nmxl- 

e department's land- 

idvlfe?? that the plants 

jghlv. When a ro.«e is 

g, the whole stem on 

rrown should be cut 

Pans that it should be 

:hln six Inches of the 

soring pruning was 

nd nothing should bt 

■'.s growth, except two 

the ba.oe of the stalk. 

ids') are the polnt-^ 

shoots will start and 

may be seen at the base of the leaf 

This tieatment will seem extreme 

to many who are used to growing 

roses for It will mean the cutting 
away of a large portion of the bush. 
In fact, when a crop of roses has been 
cut, the bush may not be much higher 
than It was In the early spring after 
the proper spring pruning has been 
done, i. e. not more than six inches 
high. New shoots, however, will push 
forth Immediately and the vigor of the 
whole plant will pass into them, and 
In the case of a number of varieties of 
roses, another «rop of flowers a few 
weeks later will be the result. 

Everything in the treatment of a 
"cut-flower" "bush must be sacrificed 
to the production of a fine Individual 

blossom. When two or three rose buds 
form on a single shoot all but one 
should be pinched off as soon as they 
are observed. The moment the In"- 
dividual rose Is cut the whole stem 
should be cut away as described, even 
though other buds are on the point of 
starting farther down on the stem. 
Ten Rones Im December. 

In Washington, D. C, tea and hybrid 
tea roses have been kept blooming 
continually from June into December 
by continual cutting.* of this extreme 
character. Eight bushes of these roses 
served to keep flowers In one home 
(cntlnually for more thpn half the 
year. These varieties of roses, if not 
cut down, will not be likely to bear 
many more blossoms afi» r ihe June 
crop. If they are cut down as de- 
scribed, there will be a wealth of roses 
in June, then a brief period with no 
floweret, then a few blossoms at a time 
all the rest of the year. 

The varieties of roses known as hy- 
brid perpetuals, which are popular 
roses for cut flowers, do not respond 
so freely. However, the extreme cut- 
ting treatment Is the only way by 
which It is possible to get a second 
crop of blooms from these roses, al- 
though even that Is not always suc- 

An explanation of treatment fop 
climbing roses is more appropriate for 
a later date when the .Tune crop la 
over, and a description of the proper 
treatment will be given in this series 
at thf.t time. 


Electric Repair Shop 

We have the leading Shoe Hos- 
pital of the city. RUSH ORDERS 
and waiting jobs a pleasure. 
















Hor«*-Ridlnc Lions, 
Laopardt, Bears, 
S«at» and Saa Uons, 
World's WtHdtr FMlura 

S50 Werld'a Pramhim Hoi-s«a mn4 Penl** 

60 Li«ns. TlK*r* mA L*op«rds 40 Bears 100 D«|a 

40 Animal Clown* Hard* •• Elephants u4 Carnal* 

Mile Looi Para^i at 18:38 PtrfonMices, 2 ui 8 P. M. 


Matinees Sunday, Wednesday, Saturday. 

The Greatest Stock Production Ever 


One Year in Xew York — 600 Nights in 
Chicago — 400 Nights In Boston. 

Destined to Live Forever — the Sensation 



Remember the 3*^ 

In starting a Savings Account, one is apt to underes;imate the 
importance of the 3% compound Interest which this bank pavs on 

On a dollar or two, 3% interest looks small, but as the total 
amount saved grows to fifty, a hundred or perhaps five hundred 
dollars, then the 3% adds materially to the saver's bank balance 
twice a yeai\ 

Remember, the first deposit of $1 or more also earns 39o interest. 

Noirthern National Bank 


"Right in Center of Business." 

Tka Name Proforrod 
is a PopttUrWord 


•" H-^. 

of Two Continents. 

lUE mEM mmik @f hqtihie^ l®¥i 




Usual sho^ erounds. Old Fair 
GroundM; and at SUPERIOR, 



(25c and 50c 

Week Sunday Matinee June 7— "BABY MINE." 

f %kopt.f: who go to Berlin are 

I iJ I amazed to find the air so 
I ^^ I free from smoke, although 
Ihh^mI this is one of the largest 
B^bS iI manufacturing cities in the 
mimXU world. Tbere:>are many rea- 
sons why Berlin is smoke- 
less, and these reasons range from 
police regulations to the economy of 
the inhabitants In the use of fuel. 
There is actually no law against 
smoke, but the clause in the ordinance 
reads as follows: 

"The necessary measures for the 
preservation of the public peace, safe- 
ty, and health, and the averting, pre- 
venting and removing whatever may 
be undesirous to the general public 
or to the Individual members there- 
of belong to the function and duty of 
the police." 

That is quite sufficient, and yet the 
reasons why the poUCe rarely have 
to enforce this clause in regard to 
smoke are to be found elsewhere. In 
the first place most of th.»^ bis fac- 
tories were placed, for very rea- 
son, on the eastern edge of the city, 
and the prevailing wind blows from 
the west, so that it is only one day 
out of five or six that the smoke is 
blown across the city. Second, there is 
the fuel used. This is lignite or 
"brown coal." As a mineral it is not 
so "old" as American coal, is much 
lighter in weight and is almost en- 
tirely consumed on cumbustlon. For 
use It is usually cotrfpresied in the 
form of briquettes, whlth burn steadily 
with almost no smok«. One of the 
most Important factorf In ipaklDK Ber- 

lin smokeless, however, is economy. 
Locomotive firemen and the stokers 
in factories receive premiums for the 
coal they save. They are ordered from 
day to day or from week to week to 
keep up a certain standard of heat, 
using a fixed quantity of coal; if 
they manage to keep up the standard 
with less fuel they are allowed a cer- 
tain percentage of the value of the 
fuel saved. This is one reason why 
Berlin stokers are so eagerly sought 
for by the trans-Atlantic liners to 
tend their furnaces. 

The economy which can be effected 
by proper firing is proving the most 
potent argument in eliminating the 
smoke nuisance here. Duluth has a 
smoke ordinance which prohibits the 
emission of dense smoke for more 
than four minutes in any one hour. A 
smoke Inspector is making observa- 
tions and is giving violators warning. 
Arrests will follow if no improvement 
is shown. But the more progressive 
men are carefully studying the prob- 
lem of combustion and do not need 
to be checked up, as they realize that 
the less smoke there is the smaller is 
the waste of heat. 

— • . 

TO relieve: insomnia 

Take Uomford'ii Add PhoMpbate. 

Half a teaspoonful in a glass of wa- 
ter before retiring quiets the nerves 
and Induces refreshing sleep. 

Jay W. Anderson, 

Agent Duluth Branch 

PHONES— Zeoith, Graod 1806; Dnlatb, Melrose im. 








^"J ^ ^ 

'^ — i- 


lanoiii I II I "I »* 







Itfay 3CI, 1914. 




It Is a New and Unique Experience foi> 
Grand Forks to Be Leading the League- 
Mike Collins, the Hudson Promoter, 
Talks of the Boxers-Divers Discus- 
sions and Opinions. 



1 T i^ a deli.^-htfully nc.v and uni^jue experience for Grand Forks to be 

Icadins the Northern league. Back m the fragrant days of the old 
Northern Grand Forks had a nifty team of university boys and 
chased home close to the top. Since the passing ot those halcyon 
' days baseball kicked the dust oft its boots on the threshhold of the 

nd city of the wheat regions and departed. 

With the organiz:ition of the new Northern league came the baseball re- 
crudescence of Grand Forks, came increased visions ot a pennant and no 
pennant. Then came Eddie Wheeler and now triumphantly behold the march 
of the Flicker^ in the vanguard of the league. 

An.>ther little thing— Winnioeg under the general direction of General 
Frederick Curtis is showing unexpected strength. The word unexpected is 
used in connection with the strength thing for the simple reasons that one has 
crown so accustomed to see managers foozle their approach up that way ^ 
that, no matter the strength of the material on paper or on the baseball field, 
not a great deal could be expected. 

To date Curtis has been doing fine. He has most ot the games of the 
present season on his little owny owny grounds-see gate receipts on the 
Queen's and King's and other potentate's birthdays-and with the kind of 
plav ng the team is doing there is legitimate excuse and sonrie moral basis 
Tor the enthusiastic predictions that are being indulged m by the fans in the 
Canadian seven financial eights of the league. , . . .,, ,. ^ 

Winona is drooping, not" to say dropping, and the impression that the 
chainpior." are not the team that so gallantly won the bunting a year ago, is 

«-t^;!jr:^^:;^^ i:rt?^-"^?;::cl;^t^"^;^rit^?e present .me^ort 
Av- r ,^ h:i nlaved some ragged baseball. Fargo, and this goes for Moor- 
rtoo-^kl-neodTpitchefs. Virginia looks to be one of the best teams 
On the showing to date Duluth— 


in the league. 


well let's not talk about Du- 
there is life there is hope-and the season is delightfully youth 

luth for a while 

e there is me mere i^ i 

' oiourn at home ^ . 

eral worth of the team and it is useless and the part of poor policy to con-j 
demn belore the lapse of the trial ett. ciency period 


ful. ThTp'reVem sojourn at home will give the fans a better idea of the gen 

our midst. In addition to bemg the 
busy promoters of domgs m which 
gents armed with mitts mingle for 
The purpose of providing emertain- 
ment and also raising the wherewith- 
al to pay rent, buy coal and upon rare 
occasions malt and spirituous liquors 
Mike is also one of the knights ot the 
road. A steady job turneth away 
many evils and also many creditors. 
" In ranging over the , Prospective 
f.ght field. Mike mentally alighed 
on the picturesque figures of Freddy 
WeUh an.l loe Mandot and stopped 
to ruminate and to illuminate. 

'Welsh i- one of the greatest and 
the most brilliant of the present day 
lightweights.' said the Hudson im- 
presario. -This goes for Joe Man- 
dot. I received special w»r; ^ports 
of the meeting between V\el3h and 
Mandot at New Orleans, and the bat- 
tle was one of the prettiest and one 
of the fastest that has been seen in 
the Soutb. in years. , ,,r , , 

"It looks as if Ritchie and Welsh 
would meet in. England tor the 
Fourth. In the event oi Welsh go- 
ing across the water tor the battle 
with the champion it is very likely 
that Mandot. one of the cleverest aud 
fastest of the boxers of the P/esent 
time, will appear before the Hudson 

club." . , . ,, 

During the course ot his remarks 
Mike declared that Billy Murray and 
Mike Gibi)ons are possibilities tor one 
of the future cards of the Hudson 
club, and that some negotiations hid 
been carried on with Bob Moha in 
view of securing the Milwaukee cave 
man as a prospective opponent of 


One of the new type of promoters. 
the business man who has gone into 
the game and used business methods 
in staging conte-ts. the success ot the 
new Hudson clul) may be largely at- 
tributed to the high standing ot the 
chap at its head and the good opinion 
he is held in by the followers ot the 

came in the Twin Cities. 

* * * «> 

Who Will Fight Brown? 
5 yet there is no definite line on 
the next opponent of P. Law- 
rence Brown. As reported during 
the week the pugilistic peace pro- 
posals have nijt been freighted witl 
shining and effulgent success. Three 
or four men stand out in the line, 
but as yet the precise opponent has 
not been named. 

It looks like the ridiculous stand 
taken by the two managers behind 
Johnny Tillman has effectually elim- 
inated him from future consideration. 
It is tactics mst such as those bemg 
pursued by the men behind the Min- 
neapolis scrapper that are putting 
boxing clubs out of the game. 

Tillman has had two big fights in 
his career. On the strength of this 
he is demanding a guarantee of $2,500 
to fight Brown with the optional 
privilege of 40^ per ce^nt of the gate. 

A Local Wrestling Star. 

BETE PETKOFF, the stocky Bul- 
garian who has made his home in 
this city for the last few years is one 
of these days going to make all of the 
welterweights of the land go some. 
During the last year Pete ha, im- 
proved wonderfully. As strong as a 
Eul and rapidly learning the fine 
points of the game the timi is not 
i^ off when he will be in a josition 

ids, a youngster who has made a re- 
markable record during the year. 
Johnson is to oppose Petkoff and tht 
contest should be a corking prelim- 

this McGraw offered to lend Thorpe 

to Jennings. 

« • * 

Jimmy Callahan is scouting in the 
colleges for baseball players, show- 
ing that education plays an important 

part in the affairs of the nation. 

* • ♦ 

Willie Ritchie shoiUd not be too 
harshly condemned for his^^ avaricious I 
attitude toward money. As a lad he : 

worked in a plumbing shop. 

* • * 

The directors of the New Haven 
were a great deal like the directors , 
of the Cincinnati baseball team, in! 
that they were always willing to as- i 

sist the other fellows. 

* ♦ * 

Horace Greely advised the young 
man to go West. But that was be- 
fore the Giants had won three pen- 

* * * 

Since the Washington baseball 
team has been playing such grand 
baseball there has been an increase 
in the number of congressional can- 

* • * 

Residents of the Panama zone fer- 
vently hope that the Mexican muss 
will be settled as it interferes with 
the receiving of the baseball scores. 
This cogent reason should be pre- 
sented at the A. B. C. conference. 


Blancke Invincible and Du- 
tutti Defeats Fort Will- 
iam 8 to 0. 

the field. Gl.iss lead in the hittins; 
nvith a home run and two singles. 

The score: R. H. E. 

Virginia .0-e 6 4 x— 10 6 4 

Superior .10002220 0— 7 10 5 

Batteries — Matt. Wright and Har- 
grove; Cumini ig^s and FerreJl. 

Keating and Cossett. Umpires — ■ 
O'Laughlin and Hildebrand. 

Second game — R. H. E. 

Philadelphia 000 1100 10 — 3 8 1 

Ne-iir York — 4 1 

j Batteries — Bender and Schan»: 
Sclsulz. Pieli and ^.JohbhU. Umpires — 
O'Laughlin and Hildebrand. 

Washington 1, S; R«d Sox 0. 6. 

The Poet Pitcher Receives 

Faultless Support; Swee- 

ley Busts Homer. 

Fort William. Ont., May 80. — Ehiluth 
won yesteMay's final game with the 
locals by the score of 8 to 0. Blancke 
was on the mound for the Duluth 
team and he lield the Fort William 

Reds 3; Pirates 2. 

Pittsburg. ]»a<,l May tt). — Cincinnati 
defeated Piti.sburg yesterday by a 
score of 3 to 2. The game was decided 

In the aeventl on singles by Hoblitzel 
and Niehofl., dates' Infield out and a 
sacrifice fly by Miller, who batted for 
(ionzales. Gitsou, Coach Fraser aod 
Manager Clerk of the Pittsburg 
team, we^te al . put out of the game by 
Umpire Riglei for protesting decisions 
at the plate- Score: R. H. E- 

Cincinnati 0200010 — 3 « 1 

Pittsburg 10000100 0—2 5 

Batteries — I»ouglaes and Clarke, 
Gonzales; Conselman. McQuillen and ! -^'ashini^on 
Kafora, Coleman, Gibson. Umpires — - 
Rlgier and Etislie. 


Phillies 3; Braves 1. 

Philadelphia, Pa., May 30.— Boston 
outhit Philad ;lphia by a big margin 
yesterday, but the home team took ad- 
vantage of Jimes' wlldness and won 
the game, 2 to 1. Two of the home 
team's runs v.ere started by bases on 
balls and Cravath's home run drive 
produced the other. Jacobs was very 
effective with men on the toas«is and 

Boston. Mass., May 30. — Washington 
and Boston divided the first double- 
header of Ihe season here yesterday. 
With Walter Johnson jMtching 6hu.t- 
out ball against his recruit namesake. 
A. Rankin Johnsoo. th*- Senators won 
the first game, 1 to 0. The Red Sox 
took the -secoad contest after ten in- 
nings, 6 to 5. 

The latter was an unusually exciting 
game, the lead changing several times 
up to the tenth inning. Then Wash- 
ingrton broke the tie on E. Foster'3 
single and a double by Shanks and 
Boston in its half scored a tying and 
winning run on tw^o passes by Boeh- 
ling, Scott's single and McBride's er- 
ror. Score: 

First game — R. H. E. 

..00009010 0—1 < 1 

BoM^on 0000000 — 3 1 

Batteries? — "W. Johnson and "Will- 
iams: J. Johnson, Coumbe and Cady. 
Thomas. Umpines — Chill and Sheridan. 

Second game — R- H. E. 

Washington . .2 1 1-0 1— 5 IK 3 
Boston 0003 6 0100 2 — € IS 2 

Batteries — Ayres and Henry; LeoB- 
ard, G. Foster, Collins and Carrigan. 
Umpires — Chill and Sheridan. 




Maroons Take Both Singles 

and Doubles in Fast 


junior membership in the athletic fra- 
ternity. There are several other men 
who hope to finish the trials before 
the end of the college year. 

On Thursday afternoon the final 
game in the Inter-fraternity baseball 
league was played, resulting in a vic- 
tory for th« Phi Delta Theta team. 
They defeated the Sigma Alpha Epsl- 
lon team by a score of 9 to 5. The 
winners become the possessors of the 
cup won last year by the Phi Psis. "The 
ctip becomes the permanent possession 
of the team winning it two years in 




Come out and boost tlie s^nie. 

Phi Delts Win Final Inter- 
Fraternity Baseball 

Minneapolis, Minn., May 

30.— (Spe- 

'They're oft at Belmont." says an | cial to The Herald.) — The University 

Eastern exchange. We wonder if this ; of Chicago tennis team conquered the 

refers to the horses or the betters. 
« * * 

University of Minnesota racket artists 

in thorough fashion. The Maroons won 

i both singles and doubles. The Gopher 



hitters hitless at stages of the game was given perfect support. Whaling 
where hits would count for anything i threw five out of the six runners who 
In addition to th« fine twirling ^'^'^ri^^ to ^t^H.\ ^^cou^ }as.^Q. Score ^^ 


Blancke the Twins were balked in j Boston 
their efforts by the fine work of the j Phj^ladelphia 
opposing fielders, who executed sev- 
eral plays bordering on the sensa- 
tional. Barber was wild and decidedly 
unsteady at critical times, giving way 
to Kramer. Sweeley hit one of the 
longest home runs of the present 

.0000 10 000—1 9 1 
.00101010 X — 3 3 


The score: 

Bracltett^ of. 

O'Brien, 2b.. 

Deitrich. 3b.. 

Ford, rf 

Collins, lb... 

Phillips. If... 

Wolfe, as . . . 

Sweeley, c. . . 

Blancke, p... 

. 4 
. 5 
. 4 
. 4 
. 4 
. S 
, 4 
. 4 
. 4 














Totals 36 

Fort William AB. 
Thomas, cf 3 

Campbell, 3b 
Fort man, 2 b 
Hou.'»e, rf... 

Dreis, U' 

Derusha. lb. 
Wise, ss.... 
Chapman, c. . . 

Barbar. p 

Kramer, p. . . . 
j *Breekenridge ' 

• • • • 

















A. E. 
1 1 

Batteries — Barnes and Whaling; Ja- 
cobs and Burns. Umpires — Eason and 


Giants 1 : Dodgers 0. 

Brooklyn. Tf. Y.. May 30.— Marquard ' 
had the better of a pitchers' duel with \ 
Pfefter h«re yesterday and Xew York ' 
'^X beat Brooklyn, 1 to 0. Burns singled 

XI through shorl in the sixth inning, took j 

X second when Doyle walked, and third , 

X I on Merkle's sacrifice. Snodgrass bunted j 

X to Pfeffer, whose return to Miller at I 

S the plfl.te was too late to prevent Burns i 

"from scoring. The fielding of both! Cleveland. Ohio. May 30. — Kanler 

® sides was marked by many brilliant j was unsteady at all times yeitterdijr. 

^ plays. Daltoi's overhead catch in deep i passing the first man up in the first. 

*^ center of Mej ers' fly, and Wheat's one- third, fourth, fifth and sixth inning*. 
hajQid scoop of Becher's low fly, were a Two of these gifts resultf^ in runs, 
r^marloable combination in the fifth In- ; and practically spelled defeat for 
nlng. Smith pulled a foul out of the , Cleveland, as the five runs the visitors 

indiar<apolis 4: Louisville 3. 

Louisville. Ky., May 29. — Indianapo- 
lis yesterday moved Into second place 

by Its 4 to 8 victory over L<ouisville in 
the first game of the- series. Th-j 
pitching of Willis was air-tight when 
the locals got on bases. The first 
baseman, Metz. had only two putovts. 
Livingstone's home run with two *n 
bases, was a feature. 

Score: R. H. E. 

Indianapolis 03 1 « O'O- 4 10 2 

Louisville lOOOOlOlO — 3 13 3 

Batteries — Willis and Livingstone; 
Northrop and Severeid . 

Senators 9: Cleveland 3. 



grandstand and Bescher mad« a star 
2 1 running catch off Daltoo. Score: 

OiNew York 00 00010 0— l" 6 1 

1 Brooklyn 0—0 3 3 

Batteries — Marquard and Meyers; 

Pfeffer and Miller. Umpires — Klem 

and Hart. 

St. Loai.s, Mo, May 30. — Athletes from 
the University of Chicago and Iceland 
Stanford university were the favorites 
in the seventh annual track and field 
meet of the MUiso'ari Valley confer- 
ence here today at Francis field. 

The track is in fast conditloiu and 
ideal weather favored the runners as 
they took the track for the biggest 
meet conducted in St. Louis In many 
years, nearly 206 athletes rejvresenting 
fourteen colleges and untv%rsitiea, 
taking part. 

The records for the 100-yard dash 

Jerome Travers was beaten in Eng 
land by a plaver 6l years of age who ; players, Stellwagen and McGee, put j and the 440 are expected to fall. In 
afflicted with lumbago. In a ^p their best fight in the first set of the trial heats yesterday ^"''wman of 
ore years this boy should make doubles. They played Squire and! R«lla negotiated the long dash In 

few m 

a champion. 

• * ♦ 

The Wards of Federal league fame 
made $15,000,000 in the baking bus- 
iness. They have evidently lots of 


♦ ♦ * 

Johnny McGraw says there will be 
no money, in the world's series in the 

event of Detroit wmning the flag m 1 ^^ qualify in aU of the Sigma Delta 

McNeil off their "feet in the first six : flat, equalling the conference record, 
games by a 5 to 1 score. The Ma- | while in the 100-yard event the run- 
roons then stiffened and brought it 1 ne--^ not extending themselves, did the 
UD to five. Their fortunes then ' distance in two heats in a fraction 
vacillated until the <;;opher3 were i over the 10 mark, made some years 
worn down, score 9 to 7. The second i ago. 

set in the doubles went easily. Chi- : In th» ipterscholast.c 
cago winning 6 to 1. In the singles ; 300 local high and preparatory school 
Squire defeated Stellwagen 6-3, C-2. 
McNeil defeated McCee 7-5. 6-2. 

Ray Schutt. freshman medic, was 
the first out of eighty-five candidates 

meet nearly 

bovs faced the starters. 

Gophers Beaten Again. 

Madison. Wis.. May 

American league. Right after j Psl try-outs, and thus is eligible for i yesterdtvy: Wisconsin, i 

30 — Baseball 
Minnesota, 4. 

Totals 33 5 27 14 6 

♦Brocken ridge batted for Dreis in 

Score by innings: R. 

Dt;lnth 00 0600 110 — 8 

Fort William ^0000000 — 

scored in the ninth Inning were not 

Score: R. H. B. 

Columbus 01001200 5—9 1') I 

Cleveland 10062 00 — S 6 4 

Batteries — Davis and Smitii; Kahler. 
Easkette and Devogt. Umpir^-s — uwens 
and Connolly. 


Athletes 5, 3: Yankees 2, 0. 

New York May 30. — The world's 

i champion Athletics won a double 
Summary: Home run — Sweeley. Two- Spader from N'ew York here yesterday 
base hit— Wolfe. Chapman. .Sacrifice [^^^^^^'^ "°™ . ^"^ ^ ^ , „ . ' 
fly— Wolfe. Bases on balls — By 1 by scores of •> to - aud i to v. 
Blancke. 2; by Barber. 2; by Kramer. 1. I in the first game the Athletics hit 
Struck out — By Blancke, 9; by Barber. ; j-^^j„„ j^a.r<l and bunched their hits 
5; by Kramer. 5. Hit by pitcher — , ^ith local e-rors. New York scored 


Phillips. 2; Collins. Left on bases 
Duluth. 8: Fort William. 7. Earned 
niTis — IXiluth. 2. Stolen bases — Collins, 
Fortman. Time — 1:40. Umpires — ^Finch- 
ner and Leahy. 


Buffalo 5: Brooklyn 1. 

Buffalo. May 30. — Buffalo made it 
two straight from Brooklyn yesterday, 
winning 6 to 1. The visitors were tin- 
able to get cnore than one hit an 
Inning off Miore's delivery, while the 
local batsmen landed on Marlon when 

hits were needed. Hanford scored a 
two runs In the third inning i home run in the eighth, 
m'hen with i wo out Wyckoff passed; Score: R. H.E. 

five men in fuccession, forcing in two i guffalo 1«10«0 2 10 — & 8 1 

runs. Btish. who relieved him, pitched j gi-ooklyn O00O00O§l — 1 7 & 

shutout ball. . i Batteries — Moore and Blair; Marion 

In the sect nd game Bender had the ; and Owens. 

Yankees at his mercy, only one ^ew i ». . 

York batsman reaching second. He St. LOUiS 5; KansaS CJtv 0. 

GAME FROM SUPERIOR. p-"eV-i.';';X.r-A°'&»T'X-i st. You... Mat 3«.-a h„i 

occurred in the fifth inning of the t^e third inning by 

Virginia. Minn.. May 30. — Virginia game when Oldring 

took the final game of the series with i Bender on th it base 

run IB 

third inning by Tobln. which 

stole third with! scored another run, and three runs in 
Cjllins. however. \\^^ fourth inning enabled St. Louis to 

the Red 


Sox here 
10 to 

ui iHc ociico ^'y^ "l^ to his assistance by reaching out i shut out Kansas City yesterday in the 
yesterday by the i ^"-"^^ ^j^^ ^^^^ g^uj batting to Peckin- I first game of the series. 5 to 0. Cran- 
■' paugh. Thuf giving Oldring a chance - " ' • - - - - -- *^ 

^^^.^ of 10 to 7. Matt started the^ _„. _ 

mound work for the Ore Diggers and *« return to second. Scores ^ ^ ^ 
was hit hard. Wright succeeded him ^>" ^^^^j^^ ...013000020—6 13 

and held the visitors safe all the way. vew York 00200000 0—2 7 6 

Both teams played ragged baseball in ' Batterie«— A'yckoff. Bush aud Lapp; 





Team, looking fvr PLAr^*^- 

dall made the first run of the game, 
going in ahead of Tobin. who knocked 
a homer to the center fieU wall 

Score: R. H. E. 

ansas City 0-0 « 8 

St. LouJs 00 2 30 0*0 I — ill © 

Batteries — Adams. Curtis and Eas- 
terly, D. Brown; CrandaU and Simon. 
Umpires — Cross and Anderson. 


Pittsburg 7: Baltimore 5. 

Baltimore. May 30. — Pittsburg w m 
from Baltimore yesterday. 7 to 6. in a 
game characterized by heavy hitting. 
i Score : R- H. E. 

! Baltimore 4 ^ <» 1 — 5 10 « 

Pittsburg 5 0010100—711 S 

Batteries — Quinu and Jacklitsch; 
Dickson, Knetzer and Berry. 








>-v /^"^/as the OVd" 
\i FATHERS iwe. 

-^"^ ^IQ ROLL."/ 








Tickets go on sale at Black- 
wood's Cigar Store Tuesday 
of the coming week. 

The contract held by Pro- 
moter Lewis calls tor a fin- 
ish contest before the pay- 
ment of the guarantee. 

Stanilaus Zbyszko will 
come to Duluth in the best 
shape of the present seasoti. 
and the battle oi the giants 
is expected to be a corker. 

W e s t e r g a a rd will l>e 
trained to the minute and ex- 
pects to give the giant Pole 
tlie surprise of his career. 

Prices. $2, $1.50. $1, 75c. 










. 1^ 






Belief Grows in Baseball Circles That the Pennant 
Winners of Last Year Are Up Against a Fight 

From Start to Finish. 

New York, May 30. — After a hilari-Jwith Brooklyn at Brooklyn, one with 
©us winter of awarding: pennants *^® Phillies at New York, two with 
pron.iscuously realisation suddenly has f«^^- ^^or'i^^'^nS' on! ^ ,?JsTnVt 
smeared itself over the landscape of New York. This is a large collection 
actualness and 'tis found the purveyors j of double-headers to have for so short 
of earlier whys and wherefores pop- j * ^'"^® *" ***« business, 
ularly known as the common variety m the d'sta*n7e*"7he* Glints can see 
of "dope" — are beglnningr to falter and . some big work lurking. They will 
•desert the trenches of past perform- '■ have to meet a severe strain, especially 
ances for a more stable covering of i •' *he Pirates are stepping along at the 
alibis. I mile-a-minute clip they have been hlt- 

For the steenth or one hundredth ! ^'"K since the pennant chase began, 
time it ha.-^ been found the "dope" is ! <^" late the pitching that has been 
onlv nourishing until real things begin | afforded the Giants has been but little 
to happen and then the "ought to be" 'better than the batting of the club. At 
stuff is crowded into the gutter by the | the outset the Giants were given good 
onward sweep of "what is." (enough pitching to win most ball 

It Is hut a short time since facts ' game."^, but the twirlers dtd not receive 





j- V "" - 



^^fc^- '" 


\ *«^v 








■ "iMH 

^^^BP^^^^^hp^ '*' 



and figures proved to the satisfaction ' 
of the powois that be In the winter 
league that the Giants and the Ath- 
letics would gallop to well earned but ..«. ...... ^«..,i..b i 

decisive victories In the National and ! shoulders, the" pitchers 
American leagues. The season is only 

a month old — and already the "might ' 
be" and "what should have been" 
brand of chatter has been given the 
"go by." 

Favoritm FidfTf-ty. 
It has been «id»'traeked so complete- 
ly it scem.s as If the <;iants and the 
Athletics are going to have the mer- 
riest time of their respective careers 
In setting the facts and figures right 
agHin and straightening all things out 
to the satisfaction of thos=e who shoul- 
dt-red their signatures onto lots of ex 
haustlve yarns about what should hap- 
pen. ^ 

^Vith the Pirates steaming along 
with all engines working, and the 
Tigers mowing their way through the 
chaff of the American league, each ad- 
ditional day adds to the anxiety of 
those who ventured to remark with that the New Yorkers and 
the I'hiladelphians would mingle again 
In the world series ne.\t autumn. For 
the most part they are like the young 
fellow who sat on th«' stove with fire 
I? J t— they are sort of fidgety, writes 
P. T. Knox. 

And every time rain postpones the 
activities of the Giants and the Ath- 
letics, thfir uncertainly is added to. 
In this respect they are not alone. 
John J. McrJraw and "Connie" Mack 
are with them very much, especially 
John J. McGraw. He cares more about 
rainy days than he does about his right 

Double-headers mean something to I 
the Giants. Besides extra work fo* 
a great many afternoons, they mean | 
that the strain on players — particular- 
ly pitchers — will be terrific, and, un-| 
less the Pirates accumulate as many I 
as the New Yorks collect or a few 
more, will be a distinct advantage to 
the fast-llying, hard-hitting Corsairs. 

Thus far the Giants have had ten 
postponements. They should have 
played twenty-two games against the 
three other Eastern clubs. Instead 
they have played but tiiirteen. They 
have played but .59 1-11 per cent of 
their games. This is a mighty big aver- 
age of postponements, and is one of the 
strongest arguments that could be ad- 
vanced In favor of starting the cham- 
pionship .season about May 1 instead of 
in the middle of April. 

The Giants have two postponements 
with the Phillies at Philadelphia, two 

any support from the batters. 

Just as the batters threaten to come 
through with something more substan- 
tial than carrying their bats on their 

seem to have 
gone on a temporary vacation. 

With these double-headers piling up. 
the pitchers will have to perk up con- 
siderably, for it is the pitchers more 
than the other players who feel the 
strain of the bargain-day attractions. 
If all of McGraw's pitchers round to 
their best form at the same time, the 
burden will be lightened a great deal. 

^ a. 


% MIKE (;iBDO\S WIX. 4k 

* * 

'% Denver, Colo.. May 30. — Johnny ift. 

% Kllbane of Cleveland, feather- * ] 

^f ivelKht champion, knocked out ^. 

^ Benny Chavez, Colorado challen- % I 

•* Ker, in the second round of a -i^ | 

* Rchcduled fifteen-round bout here ^ | 
^ iMKt night. ^ 

t * 

* San FranclMOO, Cal., May 30. — % 

^ I.eacli CrouM of >e»v York xkhh ^ 
^ Kit en the decision over Red Wat- % 
^ won of Lou AngclcM at the end of -jS 
% their ttventy-round boxing bont -jjf 
^ la«t night. Both men were fight- 'j^ 
^ ing fnriou.siy at the end. ^ 

* * 

* KanMaii City, Kan., May ,10, — y( 
^ Mike GIbbonM of St. f*anl admlnl»- ^ 
-M. tcred a severe boatinnr to Vic Han- ■if. 
^ Mon of I.ofl Angeles here last ^ 
^ night. UanKon's meconds throv ^ 
^ up the sponge in the sixth round, 'ifc 
■♦ after the I/0» Angeles boy's eyes ^ 
^ «vcre closed. ^ 

* % 



Orange, N. J., May 30. — After five 
days of l.rilliant playing on the links 
of the Efsex County Country club. 
Miss Lillian B. Hyde of the South 
Shore Fi'^ld club. Long Island, yester- 
day won the Women's Metropolitan 
golf title and trophy. 

It Is her third Mctory in this event 
in th9 last five years. She defeated 
another ex-champlon. Miss Georgiannt 
M. Bishop of Brooklawn, Conn., by 
9 up and 7 to play. 


Most Wonderful Record 

Breaking Achievement By 
Any Motor -Driven Vehicle 
In the World! ~ 

Edwin G. Baker rode a two-speed cradle spring frame 
Indian from San Diego, Cal., to New York City in 11 days 
12 hours and 10 minutes, cutting the previous record — also 
made with an Indian machine— almost in halt. 1,027 miles 
Ml the trail was through a sandy desert in a temperature of 
120 degrees in the shade. A climb of 7,000 feet in a distance 
of nine miles was accomplished on the two-speed without 
difficulty; 9 miles through three inches of snow; 500 miles 
of deep muddy roads, 71 miles over railroad ties — the last 
would have been almost impossible on any machine other 
than a cradle spring frame Indian. 

Ba!ke, Indian Rider, Wins Every 
Race at Chicago, May 23 and 24 

U vf.u want a machine for endurance, comfort or speed, 
buy an Indian. 





Promoter Collins Denies 

That Brown and Tillman 

Have Signed. 







Open on or About June 1st. 

26 North Fourth Ave. W. 


Miko Collins, the Hud-son. Wis., pro- 
moter, today in The Herald office 
stated that he knew nothini;: of the 
matching' of Pal Brown and Johnny 
Tillmin before his club, and langhed 
when shown the statement crediting 

Curlty Ulrich with being the manager 
of th) range fighter. 

"So far as I know, and I am the head 
of the club, there is no match In siglii. 
between Brown and Tillman before, 
the Hudson Athletic club," said Col 
llnd. "I don't know .that they are go- 
ing to fight, certainly not unless th«»y 
come on very reasonable terms. In the 
event jf the matching being made, and 
no nogotlations have be.-n made to- 
ward that end, the date will not be be- 
fore independence day." 

In connection with the approaching 
resumption of fight activities upon 
the part of Pal Brown It might b© 
stated that several wires were dis- 
patched yerterdny by ofTlclals of the I 
Twin Ports Atnletio club to Tommy W. I 
Walsh, the manager of Joe Mandot. ! 
A flat offtr was wired to the pilot of 
the New Orleans French Market boy to 
meet Brown before the club. 

"Get ManJot for Brown if possible," 
advl-5'id Collins. "He is one of the 
flashiest fighters in the bunines and 
on-^ of the cleanest boys. I have been 
after him for several months for my 
club and will use the French kid Just 
aa soon as I find a suitable opponent 
for him. 

"Mindot, I should think, would 
make a greet card with Brown. The 
N'ow Orleans boy is fightins: In the 
bo.-?t for tnof his career. Mandot beat 
Matty McCue and held Freddy Welsh 
to a virtual draw in N'ew Orleans. Thit, 
po.'formmce is an indicavlon of the 
class of the French baker bov. Any 
one who can hold Welsh close over the 
ten:'ound route Is some boxer, and 
that is Just what Mandot Is. I know 
for I have seen him go." 

Qulgley of South Dakota, with 13 were 
high point-takers. Crays of Hamline 
took the 100-yard dash from a strong 
field in 10 seconds flat, and Balentine 
of Hamline and Quigtey tied for first 
in the 220-yard run in- t2 seconds flat. 
These were the best races. Rain slowed 
up the distance events, bait the sprints 
and hurdles wore run on good ground. 


Young Mahoney May Spring 

Surprise on Tommy 


Lakes several days before the contest 
and will take several workouts for 
the tough Racine plumber. 

Mnhoney is the same boxer who 
opposed Kddie McGoorty and Cyclone 
Johnny Thompson before the Hedding 
law becjSLme effective. While not a 
champion, the Racine man is one who 
generally gives the fans the full value 
of their money for the simple reason 
that he Is trying all of the time and 
does not believe that he is a fancy 
boxer or a tango dancer. 

If Mahoney puts up the kind of a 
scrap against Gibbons that he did 
against McGoorty, the younger of the 
Gibbons family will speedily discover 
that he has a real fight on his hands. 

MctJoorty was made to travel the 
full distance at top speed, and It is 
widely conceded that McGoorty carries 
more pugilistic guns than the younger 
of the Gibbons boys. 


Jess Westergaard Ex- 
pected to Begin Train- 
ing Here Monday. 

Jess Westergaard is expected to 
reach Duluth late today to begin the 
work of training for his match with 
Zbyszko. Promoter Tllton Lewis is in 
receipt of a wire from the Swede's 
manager, Oscar Thorson, In wtilch it is 
stated that the Des Moines man is In 
remarable shape and will put the fin- 
ishing touches on his condition in the 
time that remains before the big con- 

The referee question will be taken up 
with the arrival of Westergaard and 
Thorson. J. H. Herman has wired that 
he will offer no objection to any 
referee who Is known to be impartial 
and competent. 

Ed L. Shave, one of the crack ama- 
teur wrestlers of the Twin Cities and 
the sporting editor of the St. I'aul 
Daily News, and Frank E. Force, the 
sporting editor of the Minneapolis 
Tribune, are names under considera- 
tion at the present time and it is prob- 
able that one of these men will be 
the judge of the combat. 

Zbyszko is at Montreal at the pres- 
ent time. According to present ar- 
rangements the Pole will arrive here 
several days before the battle. AVest- 
ergaard will be on the ground for over 
a week previous to the bout and will 
do a lot of road work in preparation 
for what should prove a more strenu- 
ous battle than either of the other 
two indulged by the giants. 

Promoter Lewis declares that the 
coming contest will be a finish one In 
the literal sense of the word. His 
deposit binds this agreement, he stated 

resterday, and unless the match goes 
o a finish, neither of the men w^ill 
be paid the amount of money the writ- 
ten contract calls for. This clause was 
Inserted for the protection of the fans, 
according to the statement of the 


John L Sullivan Appeared Many Times in Old 

Structure, and Corbett, McCoy and Others 

IHave Boxed in the Present 

Huge Building. 

New York, May 30. — Rome in Its glorl- [ mous editor of the New York Sun, 
ous days of culture, sport and wealth '^"<1 the late United States .Senator 
had its grand fighting arena within the I r;°2S°® ^^^^P'^'A"^- _ ^oth were de- 

majestic walls o'. the famous coliseum. 
London has her Crystal palace, Olym- 
pia, and other bittling arenas. France 
has built of late many grand halls for 
fistic combats. Athens has her great 
stadium, but no le of these arenas is 
so Interesting to the American lovers 
of sport as our own Madison Square 
garden, where £o many professional 
and amateur sporting 

the Irishman's perform- 

llghted with 

^^ 1900 Bis: Year. 

flt ♦if-.^'^^V*^^ ^^^ ^ •»*« boxing on» 
at the garden. It was in August of 
that year Bob Fitzsimmons polished 
off Gus Ruhlin In six rounds after al- 

?i*^* /f'*^"^ *^^ ^- ^- route himself. 
Jim Cobett met Kid McCoy. Joe 

Ual ott and Tommy West put ud a 
very questionable bout. Walcott had 
West on the run, when 

e'vents have I l"^^,^'',!^^ ^<?"e afteT the tenth"round! 
been staged dur ng the past 40 years, j Slir\"i}n 'crn^o^m^ gof it'^rn the°neck^ 
The old wooden and brick building. I Terry McGovern, then at his bt-sfas 
known as Gilmore's garden at first, \ ^^ ^i^^'^U'^'' ^tleht chief, knocked out 
was pulled down and the new grand i fi^J^J^^ .T*""^' ^^^^n lightweight cham- 

structure was built on the same site 
and opened up in 1890. It would be 
utterly impossible to give a passing 
notice to the many sporting affairs 
that have been held on this historic 
site, in which sp?ed, strength, stamina, 
skill, gameness and science predomi- 

John L. Sullivan certainly gained 
considerable pox'Ularlty and fame in 
the old garden, says the Press. On Feb. 
7, 1882, he became champion of Amer- 
ica by defeating Paddy Ryan in nine 
roimds at Missisiippi City. On the fol- 
lowing July 17, a hot, sweltering night, 
John L. beat Tricky Tug Wilson before 
an immense crowd and a $19,000 gate. 
Sullivan Beat Mitehell. 

So^ '* ^i the garden. Erne, however. 
^AJ^^^^r.^^^ ^^'' Terry, and he was 
J^5w*'..^*^°^'^'"" ^'so defeated Jimmy 
Kritt that year in the same ring. 

Jack McAuliffe boxed George La-' 
vigne in the old arena in 1896, when 
Jack retired and handed over the light- 
weight crown to the Saginaw Kid. 

M^A^.HV^^ """.K ^ <^lever. fast setto, as 
McAuliffe wished to retire with grrire. 
He was In no condition for a battle 
that cheerful evening. 

Modern KneaKementH. 
During the past few days nearly 
^ioi. i leading champions and near- 
champions of the fistic world have 
boxed at the famous garden. Some 
of^them^ fairly clever, others rather 

Sullivan in 1S83 defeated Charles i J'ad and the rest a bunch of swinging- 
Mitchell in thre.i rounds and in the ! burlesquers. 

same j'ear stopp< d Herbert A. Slade in 
the same number of rounds In the old 

In 1882 Sullivan gave Joe Coburn a 
chance to get a hit of money witli him 
in a friendly r.xhibition that was 
packed to the doors. But, of course. 

There Bombardier Wells, the heavv- 
weight champion of England, was 
knocked Into dopeland bv two Ameri- 
can white hopes, Al Palzer and Gun- 
boat Smith Packy McFarland mad© 
Matt Wells. then the lightweight 
champion of England, look foolish in 

John L. got the lion's share of this ' J?" ""ounds. He made a show of Tommy 

affair. However, Coburn 
glad to get the short end 
money, as he 'vas old 

Sullivan's nex : victim 
garden was Prof. John M. 
put up a stiff light, but 

was very ! Murphy and others, 
of the gate ! There is not a spot on earth that can 
and broken reveal so many thrilling fistic tales as 
I the historic Madison Square garden. It 
at the old i "»» seen almost two generations of 
Laflln. who ' tlg:hters come and go. It has been the 
only lasted ; lu^ning point in many a champion's 


Northern League. 

Won. Lost. 

Grand Forks 13 7 

Winnipeg 13 8 

Virginia 12 8 

Winona 10 11 

Fargo- Moorhead 10 11 

; Superior 10 12 

Fort William 8 12 

Duluth 7 13 

National League. 


Pit*3burg 21 

New York 19 

Cincinnati 22 

Brooklyn 13 

St. Louis 18 

Chicago 17 

Philadelphia! 14 

Bostjii 9 




Games Today. 

St. I.,ouls at Chicago, 2 games. 
Cincinnati at Pittsburg, 2 games. 
New York at Brooklyn, 2 games. 
Boston at Philadelphia, 2 games. 

American League. 

Young Mahoney of Racine, Wis., who 
will fight Tommy Gibbons of St. Paul 
before the Superior Athletic club next 
Friday evening, is expected to come to 
Superior and complete his training for 
the bout. 

According to the word received from 
Manager Reddy of the Gibbons entry. 
Tommy will come to th» Head of the 



St. Louis . . . 


New York . 
Chicago .... 
Cleveland . . 






.. .16 

.. .15 







Minnesota-Dakota Conference Meet 
Held at Huron, S. D. 

Huron, S. D., May 30. — Hamline uni- 
versity of St. Paul won the Minnesota- 
Dakota conference meet here yester- 
day with 42 points. North. Dakota 
second with 24 >4; Carleton, 23; South 
Dakota, 22».i; South Dakota stato 18; 
Fargo aggies, 13; Yankton,' 11; Da- 
kota W'esleyan, 7>4; Huron, «; Kprth- 
ern normal, I; St. Olaf, S»4; si. 
Thomas, 1. 

Anderson of Hamline with l%\i and 

Gamen Today. 

Chicago at Cleveland, 2 games. 
Detroit at St. Louis, 2 games. 
Philadelphia at New York, 2 games. 
W'ashington at Boston, 2 games. 

American Association. 

Won. Lost. Pet. 

Milwaukee .....21 

Indianapolis ..22 

Louisville 22 

! Columbus 20 

i Minneapolis 17 

Kansas City 20 

Cleveland 18 

St. Paul 14. 

















three rounds. Tbe event came off Nov. | t'areer, who has won or lost fame in 
10, 1884, and on<j week later Sullivan ; «"« night. 

punched Alf Greenfield, an alleged Maybe the National Sporting club of 

champion of England, into defeat ^n i l-0"ao" has had many longer battles 

two swift rounds In the same old ring-. ^ I" "ts arena, but it never had a $70.- 

Lucky for John I.. ; OfO house, with some 16.000 fans packed 

So you can plainly see that the old within its doors. Nor it never had bl 

i garden was, ind«ed, a lucky spot for p^anv world's champions to perform In 

John L. It brought him wealth and ''•S ring. The old garden is well known 

fame galore for three of his best years I «i' o^er the world by men In every 

in the ring. B'jsldes these regular j class of sport. 

glove contests, Sullivan has had sev- — — " ♦ ^ ■ — 

eral very large benefits in the old andirnRNFI I ^HfiRPQ RFQT 
new garden that netted him quite . a vrvriiiiL.l-U OUUnCO DlLOl. 
lot of money. 

Although Charley Mitchell lost to 
Sullivan, he got a big bank roll for the 
three rounds — something like $3,000. 
Not so bad for three sessions, eh? Then, 
when he agreed to meet Sullivan the 
second time, the latter showed up in a 
maudlin condition and the mill was de- 
clared off, but not the ?16,000 gate, 
which they cut in two between them. 

Mitchell' and the late Billy Edwards 
boxed in the garden in 1884. It was a 
farce, as Billy was an old, helpless man 
and Mitchell put him away in three 
rounds. They ar<: said to have divided 
up $14,000 for this burlesque. 

Charley then net. Domlnick McCaf- 
fery and they put up a very scientific 
battle for four rounds. The late 
"Macon" McCJormick was the referee 
and declared M<:CafCery the winner. 
This pair must have split up another 
$14,000 gate. Fre:ty soft In those days, 
for four rounds with big gloves. 

When William A. Bray was Jim 
Corbett's manager he popularized Cor- 
bett in every w£ y possible. He put 
him on the stage as an actor and hired 
the garden for several fistic shows 
just before Jim d« feated Sullivan. Cor- 
bett in his day made quite a bank 
roll at the garder; in many exhibitions 
and other affairs. 

The Irish champion, Peter Maher, 
made his American debut in the gar- 
den in 1890, when he knocked out Jack 
Smith and Sailor Brown each in 
one round. Maher also put away 
Frank P. Slavin, f» few years later, in 
the big arena, belore a host of admir- 
ing fans. 

Among them might be mentioned 
the late Charles A. Dana, the fa- 

Preliminaries of Thirty-Ninth Inter- 
collegiate Meet Take Place. 

Cambiidge, Mass., May 30.— Trark 
tiains of th»- Univirslty of Pennsvl- 
\ania, Cornell and Yale competed true 
to form here yesterday in the prelim- 
inaries of the thirty-ninth annual 
championf liip meet of the intercolleg- 
iate As.sociation of Amateur Athletics 
of America. 

When the trials in eleven of the thir- 
teen events comprising the program 
were complt-ted. Cornell had placed 16, 
Pernsylvania, 14; Yale. 13; Harvard, 
11; Michigan. 10: California and Dart- 
mouth. 8 each; Princeton. 4; with six 
othor Institutions represented bv scat- 
tering placements. 



GameM Today* 

Cleveland at Columbus, 2 games. 
Indianapolis at Louisville, 2 games. 
Milwaukee at Kansas City, 2 gamea 
Minneapolis at St. Paul. 
St. Paul at Minneapolis. 

Federal League. 


Baltimore 22 

Chicago 16 

Buffalo ...14 

St. Louts 17 

Indlananpolts 14 

Kansas City 16 

Brooklyn 13 

Pittsburg 14 

Won. Lost. Pet. 



Game* Today. 

Indianapolis at Chicago, 2 games. 
Kansas City at St. Louis, 2 games. 
Brooklyn at Buffalo, 2 games. 
Pittsburg at Baltimore, 2 games. 


Fargo, N. D., May 30. — (Special to 
The Herald.) — The race card for the 
state fair to be held here July 20-26 
will be well filled. There are three 
purses of $1,000 each, some of $600 and 
others of $500 for the harness events. 
There will also be liberal purses for 
the Jumpers. Many of the cards are 
already filled and a big me«t is as- 
■uredL , . , 


Thirteen Boys and Six Girls 

Compose Senior 


Bemidj!, Minn.. May 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Nineteen graduates 
from the normal department of the 
Bemidjl schools were given diplomas 
last night. Dr. E. H. Smith, president 
of the. board, presented the diplomas 
to the high school i:raduates. while 
W. B. Stewart, county superintendent 
of schools, pave the diplomas to the 
t normal school graduates. The pre- 
j sentatlon followed a program In which 
the ten students of highe.«>t scholastic 
rank participated. 

Thirteen girls and six bovs formed 
the graduating class. These are- Leon 
Battles, Fred Cutter. Jessie Dodge 
Mona Fleshor. Florence Freese Harold 
Hayner. Hazel Hullett. Alma Loltved 
Ruth Miner. Helen Minni. k. Alice 
Neely, Dovie Plummt-r. Vfina Pugh 
Earie Riley, Ina Robertson, Mae Si- 
mensort', James .''ullivan. Ruth Went- 
worth and J. D. Winter. 

The graduates of the normal schoo' 
are: Alma Loltved. Verna L Pugh, 
Ina C. Robertson. Je.<!sie J. Dodge 
Esther Fleischman. H. Alice N'eelv' 
Mabe^ G. Plummtr. Carol P. Knox' 
Izette G. B'Isher. Fern A. Robertson! 
Ruth M. Weinebrenner. Edna E 
Wright, Zenda Bell and Lillian V 



Wa.<!hington, May 30. — Completing its 
work on the rivers and harbors appro- 
priation bill yesterday, the senate com- 
merce commltieip put Into the measure 
a provision to authorize the expendit- 
ure of $4,100,000 for the Improvement 
of the mouth of the Columbia river 
This Is in addition to $1,000,000 to bo 
appropriated immediately for the same 
project. The committee authorised th^ 
expenditure of $426,000 on the I>09 An- 
geles harbor In addition to $200,000 
actually appropriated. Grays Harbor, 
Wash., was given $110,000. The .<?ius- 
alawa river, Oregon, was given $112,500. 

Five Indiana Senteneed. 

Couderay, Wis., May 30— (Special to 
The Herald.) — Five Chippewa Indians 
living on the Couderay Indian reser- 
vation were taken to Madison by LTnit- 
ed States Marshal Appleby, where they 
all pleaded guilty to the charge of In- 
troducing liquor onto the reservation 
here and were sentenced to ninety days 
lu the Dan« county JaiU 

♦ ^ 








I'n rimi 




May 30, 1914. 






Erwin Baker Tells of His 

Experiences on Coast- 

to-Coast Cycle Trip. 

Erwin < :. I'aker. who re<enlly broke 
the coast-lo-coast record on his Indian 
motorcycle, has the foUowins to say 
about hi3 run: 

"First, i laid out my route — a matter 
of no small importance in selectinic 
roads and towns through which to 
pass. Then, liaving done this. I en- 
listed the co-operation of a weather 
e.Tpert, and together we examined the 
weather conditiojis over my chosen ter- 
ritory for t'?n years past. Analy.'sla 
showed that, contrary to peneral opin- 
ion. May was the best month for me 
to undertake a coast-to-coa?t ride on a 
motorcycle. So, relying on the weath- 
er's past performances. I determine(J 
t> start in May. leaving San Dies^ on 
the third at 12 o'clock. Eastern lime. 
Th-' weather ran true to form and I 
did not hit rain until after I had prot 
east of the Mississippi valley where 
1 struck gravelly roads which absorbed 
moisture readily and save me niiliimum 
trouble. This whs just as 1 had 
planned. I followed behind a storm 
area trailing from west to east and 
struck no storm until another om 
finally caught up with me. DuriTis the 
rainy period I covered one sta*re of 
seventy-two miles through wind and 
water in one hour and fifty-five min- 

"Another matter of foresight which 
helped U'c. was the planting of tanks 
of gasoline ahead of me at remote 
spots where I knew that no gas would 
have been obtainable. Thus I avoided 
fuel trouble.*. 

"Still another factor of cours« was 
my machine. I rode a 1914 7-horse 
power t\%in two-speed Indian with 
electric equipment and cradle spring 
frame. In all the distam-e of 3.497 
miles I had no mechanical difficulties 
whatever and I encountered all the 

I different road conditions known tot 
: travel. Between Mammoth. Cal., and i 
I Clames I road sixty-four miles on the 
railroad ties, crossing trestles and t 
bridges. In a 1,0'JT mile desert stretch , 
j of sand, cactus, heat, thirst and deso- ; 
lateness, I traveled 115 miles without 
I seeing a single living thing — except 
i (.Jlla monsters and snakes. 

"My final dash was a -JlS-mile one 
from iJreensburg. Pa., to New York 
city. This I did in twenty hours, six- 
teen of which was actual riding. The 
total time for the trip wa."* 11 days. 12 
hours and 10 minutes, during which I 
took only forty-six hours sleep — about 
four hours per day. The average mile- 
age per day was 304." 






Call Us Up 
and we will tell you. 





; Federal Government and 
I States Should Co-oper- 
; ate, Says A. A. A. Man. 

' "That congress will come through 
1 at this session with a good roads bill 
framed along practical lines seejns 
I highly probable. Congress is over- 
' whelmingly In favor of good roads 
! legi.<lHtion. This is election year, and 
the members of congress from rural 
districts fully realize that no single 
measure would endear them to tlveir 
, <Minstituents to quite the same extent 
as an appropriation from the federal 
treasury to help in the building of 
good roads." 
' This is the comment of George C. 
■ Diehl. chairman of the national good 
roads board of the American Auto- 
mobile association, which Is an activ.' 
i factor throughout the country in high- 
I ways progress. Continuing Mr. Diehl 
! says: . , ^ 

I "Out of the wilderness of good road.s 
bills, the confusing array of statistics, 
the torrent of good roads oratory tin- 
tended primarily for home consump- 
' tion), certain basic features have .been 
I evolved which w ill undoubtedly be In- 
j corporated in the legislation to be en- 
' acted this year. . 

"The first essential feature is that 
the f»>deral government shall deal with 
no political unit smaller than the 
state. There are nearly 3.000 counties 
and 30.000 townships in the United 
Stales, thus malting 33.000 units which 
the federal government must deal with 
if it undertakes to give federal aid on 
a local basis. This, from an adminis- 
trative standpoint, would be impossi- 
blf, and certainly enormously expen- 
sive. From a political standpoint, the 
i.r^ssure which would be e-certed upon 
ilie iniividual congressman by the 
.-ounti'-s and townships in his district, 
-ach trying to get a hand Into the 
federal treasury, would be so persis- 
tent and so relentless that self-re- 
specting m^■n would throw up the job. 
leaving the field open to the political 
wire pullers. The realization of these 
fatal defects in any plan of extreme 
localization renders absolutely certain 
the adoption of the state as the small- 
est unit. 

"It mav be accepted as equally cer- 
tain that no federal aid plan will re- 
ceive the stamp of congressional ap- 
proval unless it provides some meas- 
ure of self-helo on the part of thf 
state. There are more than 2,250.000 
miles of public road in the United 
States, and less than ten p^r cent of 
this mileage can be dignified with the 
title. 'Improv»-d roads.' 

"If the federal government should 
attempt to pay the entire cost of such 
construction of maintenance as It 
might undertake, it would be confront- 
. d with the problem of selecting from 
2,000.000 miles of unimproved ^o&da 
such small percentage as could be 
constructed or maintained without 
bankrupting the federal treasury; or 
it would have to make its contribution 
for each mile of road so small as to 

accomplish no tangible results, and 
leave the roads at the end of a term 
of years no better than they were at 
the beginning of federal aid. 

"The present sentiment in congres- 
sional ilrcles Is for an automatic 
check upon federal aid in the form of 
a state contribution; and this feature 
will undoubtedly be incorporated In 
legislation to be adopted. tJradually, 
the dangers of political abuse under 
the *Koad rental' plan, to say nothing 
of its weakness as a means of bring- 
ing about tangible road improvements, 
have so Impressed our legislators as 
to incline many former rental adher- 
ents to the 'co-operative' plan." 


Hudson Dealer Says 400.000 Cars 
Have Been Marketed. 

When the selling season is closed 
ne.xt month, the year of 1914 will pass 
down In history as the greatest selling 

period, according to figures compiled 
by Fred CI. Kleyn. local Hudson di.'^- 
tributer. His compilations show that 
400,it00 automobiles, whose total value 
is $550,000,000. will have been marketed 
by American producers. 

This phenoiTienal growth, as com- 
pared to 1900, when the industry was 
in its infancy, can be traced directly to 
the needs of the motor car, according 
to Mr. Kleyn. Fourteen years ago, he 
says, only a few hundred cars wore 
built per annum. IL was not until 11)03 
that the Indu.-try began to grow. In 
that year, declares the Duluth dealer, 
10. 'too cars were built. 

The number was increased to 18,000 
in I'JO}. while 24,000 cars were produced 
the following year. The figures given 
by Mr. Kleyn show that by 1H08 the 
combined output of American manufac- 
tures was 56.000 cars. 

But the most startling jump in the 
production was in 190'.*, when 120.000 
cars, or more than double the output of 
the previous year, were manufactured. 
During 1912 the number of cars mar- 
keted was 300.000, while last season 
350,000 American-made automobiles 
were placed Into owners' hands. 

"There are over 500 different lines 
of pleasure cars now on the market," 
declared Mr. Kleyn. "Some go and 
others come each year, but the record 
of the H-udson during the last three 
years has been unusually spotless. Our 
sales have shown a substantial lncreas«» 
each sea:on, chiefly because the car has 
given uniform satisfaction." 


Designed for Service 
Built for Service 

The ITaynos is designed and huilt to fulfill certain definita 
functions: to provide you with a car that will be found dependr 
able, comfortable and economical of operation at all times — a car 
that will give you lasting satisfaction. 

Our twenty-one yeara of continuous prosperity proves conclu- 
flivoly that the 

America's Flnt Car 

is a dependable car — and that the company building it is depend' 

Every part on the Haynes is designed with definite relation 
to all related parts. The car is well-balanced, weighing prac- 
tically the same at each wheel, and is free from noise and vibrar- 

The Haynes is a comfortable car — npholstery is luxurious, 
seats are just a little wider and deeper, and there's plenty of 
leg room for the driver. It is an easy-riding car. 

As for convenience, instruments are located on the cowl 
within arm's reach; gasoline tank is on rear of chassis, where 
readily filled ; running boards are clear and electrically lighted. 

A few other refinements on the Haynes are motor-driven tire 
pump, demountable rims, gasoline strainer, and Collins Curtains, 
in addition to electric starting, lighting, ignition and gear* 

Because the car as a whole is harmoniously designed, the 
Havnos is economical to operate. You'll appreciate this car 
when you ride in it. 

Demonstration by Appointment 

The Haynes "Four, "48 dynamometer horsepower — 

118 inch wheelbase |1785 and $19S5 

The Hayne* "Six," 65 dynamometer hor«epo»fer — 

1 30 inch wheelhase 12500 and $2700 

The Hayne« ''Six," 65 dynamometer horsepower — 

116 inch vrheelbase $2585 and |27S$ 


218 and 220 East First Street. 

Ford Factories Make 1.250,000 for 
This Season. 

Detroit. Mich., May 30.— One million 
two hundred fifty thousand tires for 
this year's production of Ford cars is 
the estimate made by officials at the 
Ford factory in Higrhland Park, Mich. 

This immense quantity will be sup- 
plied by four leading: American tire 
companies. The tires arrive In dailv 
shipments of sufficient quantities to 
keep pace with the production of the 
Ford factory. Each carload contain.s 
about 40 sets of tires so that during 
the months of January, February, 
March and April, when the factory 
production was around 1100 cars daily, 
approximately three carloads of tires 
were required for each day's produc- 

With 100 sets of tires to a freight 
car it will require approximately 781 
cars, or a train approximately five and 
one-half miles long to bring the year's 
tire supply to the Ford factory. 

The tires are all shipped less valve 
caps and fittings, the inner tubes be- 
ing in the casings. Upon their arrival 
at the factory the tires are assembled 
on wheels. Inflated, the fittings at- 
tached and sent down to the car as- 
sembly, which they leave as parts of 
completed cars. 

The department where tires are as- 
sembled on wheels is an interesting 
one from a spectator's point of view. 
Here tiie big men of the factory, its 
Zbyszkos. and its Hackenschmidts, 
keep their nuiscles in shape. Tlie 
record for assembling tires on wheels 
wa.s made by a Pole weighing some- 
thing near 250 pounds. He assembled 
300 tires on wheels in a day and kept 
i;p the pace for days at a time. That 
is, he completely tired seventy-five 
cars every eight hours. 

One of the visitors at the factory 
recently figured out that if every tire 
received at the Ford factory this year 
travels in the course of its lifetime 
BOoO miles, and this is a conservative 
e.stimate of the life of a tire on a 
Ford, the year's supply of tires will 
have traveled a total distance of 6,'250,- 
000,000 miles, or 250.000 times around 
the world before the last one is 


— -♦- — 


Kissel Car Manager Says Public Is 
Highly Pleased. 

"I am willing to go on record with 
the declaration that no change in 
automobile design or style ha." cieated 
more generally favorable comment 
than the new two-door bo<1y." fc-.tys J. 
T. Peacha, Jr., local agent for the 
Kissel Kar. 

"Our Hdvic'^3 from the factorv .^tato 
that everywhere this smart body type 
has been seen, the sanse highly favor 
able reception has been accorded it. 
The manufacturing schedule has bee-.i 
altered to meet a demand that has 
ex<'eeded every estimate. 

"Although the first to introduce thi<! 
new body model, it can be truthfully 
said tiiat Kissel is following, not cre- 
ating, publii: sentiment. Never was a 
change promoted with more regard to 
the pulse oC the trade. To every part 
of the country samples were sent, 
demonstration."* made and opinions oi 
mot >rij*.s obtained. In rot a single in- 
stance was an adverse criticism re- 
turned and, what is more important, 
orders for duplicates came from each 

"Motorists who desire a aman. 
classy and distinctly individual car. 
are buying the new two-door 48-'SIx' 
as fast as we can get them, and It is 
ante to predict that another year will 
find this style as popular, if not more 
so, than the conventional four doorfw 
People certainly like* something new 
occasionally, and when a change is 
both practical and radical, there is not 
much doubt about the outcome. Th«. 
present series of 48-"Slxe8" are also 
such great cars niechanically that 
there Ls nothing to handicap the vogue 
of the two-door Idea." 


The porcelain of a spark plug may 
be made clean and almost equal to 
new by soaking it in carbon disul- 

« o « 

A soft leather washer placed be- 
tween two Iron washer.s will often 
serve to stop the rattle of fenders and 
brace rods. 

* <■- • 

The primary current should not be 
run through a master vibrator coil 
when the secondary circuit is not in 


* ♦ « 

Make the surfaces of rim smooth 
with emery cloth, apply graphite to 
the rim. and beads of the tire, and 
your tire will never stick. 

* * * 

A good way to spoil a tire casing 
quickly ia to atart your car with a 

tfS»-C»m*lt*4b ttm^ptd 

tlOJS— WUh tUctri : itmtUr aad 
rrlctt, f. ». k. TtUd*. 

$1200 worth for $950 

— And a better car in tlie bargain 

ALL values are judged by compari- 
son. You size up the worth and 
quality of any one article, by compar- 
ing it with several other similar articles. 
Then, and only then, you are in a posi- 
tion to make the^ most practical, intelli- 
gent and economical choice. 

Therefore, before you choose your 
automobile, carefully compare the speci- 
fications, quality and equipment of the 
$950 Overland with the description of 
any of the $1200 cars, YmHl find no 
material difference. 

For instance : 

Th« $9S0 Overlaod hat • 
wheel basa of 114 inohea. A 
^od many $1200oar8 haveeToi 
• shorter whael bate than thit. 

The $950 Overland hat • 
thirtyfiva horsepower motor* 
Do you kaow of any $1260 ear 
that oan give you more power? 

The $950 Overland hat 33 
Inch X 4 ioofa tire*. Again the 
tame — in bothtize and qoality — 
that you find on most $1200 oart. 

The $950 Ov«rland hat eleotdo 
lighta throo^hout— azaotly the 
tame at any of the highest 
priced cars. 

The $950 Overland it at 
roomy, oomfortable and aa itix* 
nriostly finished at any $1200 

The Overland equipment ia 
iott aa complete, and of just as 
high « quality at the equipment 
of any $1200 ear. 

The steels used in the Over* 
land are of the vary highest 
grade; in faet the mctalt and 
materiela used in the Overland 

INTERSTATE AUTO CO., itr."SJuS;rii^i;r.* 

The Willyft-Overland Company, Toledo, Ohio 

MMmfactufWtfth$far»»ma OvtrtamJ Dtlivmy Wmgiu. G^rM* o»d WUlys UHUtyTneka. 

Pmll inftrmatUm *m ntant. 




are of the taote quality at thoto 
found in the moat costly cars in 
the world. 

The Overland is just as ae> 
eurately and precisely produced 
M any oar oa the market— ra- 
gardless of price. 

The more you aompare this 
$950 oar wit'i oart eottiog 30^ 
and even 4*)% fi»ar#~the more 
you are brocght to realixe that 
to pay more than $950 lor thit 
type of ear ti absolutely unneo- 

The Overland costs you less, 
because of our greater pro* 

Other manufacturers must 
charge you morci beoauae ol 
their smallec production. 

And that it why the Over* 
land is outselling every other 
similar car made. We are de* 
liveriog 500C Overlandt a month 
right now. 

Telephone our dealer for your 









lunge, and stop it with a sudden ap- 
plication of the brakes. 

* 4> * 

Courts have decided that If an owner 
asks another party to crank his car 
and a broken arm results, the owner is 
liable for damai^es. 

« * • 

When the spark plug is removed a 
cork should be put In the spark plus 
hole to keep out dirt and grit until 
ready to replace the plug. 


A volunteer motorcycle patrol for 
the state of is soon to be an 
established organization. The plan 
has the support of the commercial or- 
ganization and has been Indorsed by 
the governor and other state officials, 
r E. Zimmerman of I^lndsborg. secre- 
tary of the Kansas Short «iras8 Tour- 
ing club, first conceived the Idea of 
this state-wi^e motorcycle patrol and 
has marshaled tBe riders of the 8tRt<- 
together to fori»Tsu<-h an organLzatlon. 

"For my woii I would not give up 
my motorcvrle Wr the best automobile 
In the market." says the Rev. C. V. 
Bretihaupt. pastor of the Houma mis- 
sion, Houma, L.a. "With the aid of the 
motorcycle 1 can do twice the work I 
could before' f 'iot the machine; can 
be home every night; can run niy ma- 
chine three months on tess than It 
cost me to keep my horse and buggy 
one month and can get more mileage 
in one montVi fhan I used to get in 

three " *" " 

Another miniater who has become a 

permanent booster for the motorcycle 
Is Bishop Frank R. Millspaugh of 
Kansas. Recently the bishop visited 
. the Rev. Alexander 10. Ilawke of Par- 
1 sons, Kan., and was asked to take a 
ride in I>r. Hawke's sidecar. At first 
he was dubious, but before the trip 
was ended he was as enthusiastic 
about the advantage."^ «»f the two- 
wheeler as Dr. Hawke himself. 

• • • 

A motorcycle relay race to carry a 
message from the mayor of Halifax, 
N. S.. to the mayor of Vanc^Auver, R. 
('., Is being arranged by the "anadlan i 
Motorcyclists association. According j 
to tentative plans the route will be 
partly in <''anada and partly In Amer- : 
lea. the Dominion riders delivering the . 

I message at W indsor to members of the | 
Federation of American Motorcyclists. ' 
who would carry it around the south- 
ern shores of the t!reat Lakes. From | 
there the Canadian cyclists would | 
agalii take up the trail, making a dash 
across the prairie to the Rockies. The 

' distance of this proposed transconti- 
nental run is approximately 5,000 miles, 
and about 100 motorcyclists are ex- 
pected to aid in delivering the mes- 
sage In record-breaking time. 

* • • 

Constant Improvements are being 
made in the motorcycles designed for 
fire department use. In order to make 
them more serviceable. One of the new 
flre-fijjhtlns; motorcycles Is equipped 
with two extinguisher.", one on each 
side of the front fork of the machine. 
These are f.t.stened by special brackets 
and are lnt»tantly removable. A fire- 
man's axe also forms a part of the 
eauipmeat. In cases of incipient f irea 

the motorcyt 
save the hea^ 
runs. And e 
gained too n 
tlngulshed w 
on the two-v 
vantage to i 
on the groun 
nearest wate 
the best metl 

le men can frequently 
■y tru<'ks from long, hard 
ven where the blaze has 
juch iieadway to be ex- 
th the apparatus carried 
'heeler, it is still of ad- 
ave the motorcycle men 
d, as the>- can locate the 
r plugs and investigate 
cod of getting at the fire. 

I so that no time is lost when the heavy 
I equipment arrives. 

j » 4e • 

j It is said that the oldest club affH- 

1 lated with the Federation of American 

Motorcy<lisis is the National Capital 

Motorcycle club of Washington, D. C. 

* • * 

Park policemen of Chicago arc aooa 
to be furnished with motorcycles. 






In addition 
forces, Ameri" 
playing a vei 
present troub 
to time brie 
trouble zone 
directed a ba 
an automobil* 
relief work, 
censored In 
most of thes 

('halmers c 
figured large) 
troubles. Th« 
mers in the 
back to the 
pathfindins ti 

to the American fighting ; 
•an made automobiles are ! 
•y Important part In the [ 
le in Mexico. From time i 
f dispatches from the } 
state that some general I 
;tle from his car or that j 
figures conspicuously in i 
Rut these scant reports, 
Mexico, do not tell that 
e cars are of American 

ars, for instance. have 
y in all of the Mexican 
• popularity of the Chal- 
warrlng republic dates 
summer of 1909 when a 
rip from Denver to Mex- . 

Ico City was made by the first Chal- 
mers ".^0." known as the "Old Reli- 
able. This car made a record-breaking 
trip from Denver to the Mexican cap- 
ital, vj.sitlng all the points that have 
figured eo largely in the war news 
of late. A few days ago a dispatch 
from Vera Cruz stated that the ne- 
gotiations writh Huerta which led to 
Nelson O'Shaughnossy. American 

charge d'affaires, leaving the Mexi- 
can capital were carried on in his 
Chalmers "Six." O'Shaughnessy and 
President Huerta spent several hours 
discussing the situation w^hile rid- 
ing about the cly. Roth Ifucrta and 
O'Shaughnessy are owners of Chalmers 
"Sixes." The Mexican dl.-tator owna 
several Chalmers models, wkI'o a num- 
ber of Chalmera are uacd by tho dlf- 






-*»-<fc^^»' -^^^ 



May 30, 1914. 



ferent departments of the Huerta gov- 

President Huerta, his chief-of-staff, 
the military commander of Mexico 
<''ity. the chief of police. Dr. Collanes 
of the city medical service, (Jovernor 
Victor J. Lizardl of Guanajuato; Da- 
vid de la Fuente, minister of com- 
munications; Jose. L.. Garcia, ex-gov- 
ernor of Zacatecas; Manuel Calero ex- 
ambassador to the United States.' and 
presidential candidate at the last elec- 
ta. n, and Jose Llus Reguena, vice pres- 
idential candidate at the last elec- 
tion, are all owners of the Detroit- 
made cars. 

The Chalmers has long been the of- 
ficial automobile of the changing 

ro%^n^o" I^a7^^re^d"*a rhaTme7s^^1fi?J ^"-^' wild' o> wrecked cars .by long 

Among these is the boring of a tunnel 
under the speedway Itself fionj a point 
outside the grounds emerging well In 
the midst of the lnflel<J. which wlh 
have parklrg space for several thou- 
sand automobiles as well as standing 
room for a great concourse of people 
on foot. A conduit of reinforced con- 
crete 10 feet wide and 10 feet high 
Will provide this accommodation. Quite 
a formidable piece of construction also 
will be the building of 1,200 feet of 
tteel and concrete abuttments befor*? 
the full extent of the grandstnnd.^^. two 
feet high as protection to the specta- 
tors, and another stretch of 400 feet 
of similar construction in front of the 
27 pits. The turns will be protected 

noted exponents of the national game a long tour of the l^nltod States, vls- 
vas conceived by the Willys-Overland j iting Studebaker brHYi^Nes ai:d deal- 
company, which In this way gives evi- < ers. He is spendinc il^ latter half » 

dence of its adherence to the policy 
of treating its workmen to the best 
entertainment available. This outing 
feature is an annual event althougli 
attempted this year on a much more 
ambitious scale than heretofore. 
* * * 

The ever-widening adaptability and 
application of the motor car is being 
illustrated each day, as new uses are 

of May in the MiddltTWept. 





in office, as also did the unhappy Pres- 
ident Madero. Members of their cab- 
inets also owntd Chalmers cars 

• «= « 

stretches of hub high railroad Irons, 
* >» • 

Considerable attention and comn'ent 
is already being attached to the un- 
usual exhibition game 

^1 , -iggest racing event ever world's seri"e«! rival 

planned west of the Mississippi river ^--''^ series rival 

The idea of bringing together thes(» 

uiusiraiea eacn aay, as new uses are -^ •• i>f'i| »«_i^i *xx 

found for it. but perhaps one of the COUnCll Will fA^tX AttOmeVS 

most striking and significant advances ' ^ 

in ChargeAf Fran- 

made is the adoption of the automobile 
for the funeral cortege. Now that per- 
fection of mechanical construction has 
been practically realized, funeral di- 
rectors are beginning to appreciate the 
advantages of motor transportation In 
their line of business, especially be- 
cause of dignity, comfort and time- 
saving virtues. 

A case in point recently occurred In 
Baltimore. In that city last month the 
Cadillac distributor sold ten cars in 
one order to two funeral directors. 
Each firm will have a"motor hearse and 


The members of tKc|br council will 
meet with attorney^wl^ had charge 
of the street railway case some day 
next week to determine whether or 
not the case shall be appealed. 

Judge Cant recently handed down a 
decision upholding toe validity of the 

of the ruling of the district court, it 
,«o*» tn I *"ould be necessary for the supreme 
J^oiifr !^« Up, ' court to pass upon , the issues of law 
smaller ute.s , jny^lved in the case." 
n of power | ^ 









■^ttt. **• 


Beauty You Cannot See 

We are not satisfied in producing the men beau- 
tiful car in the world. We give you beauty you can- 
not see — beauty you cannot feel — we give you beauty 
of construction, for the Oakland is as true Inside 
mechanically as it is true outside artistically. 

We give you a car that is mechanically rit^ht. f<ir 
Oakland construction stands for maximum me- 
chanical efficiency. We give you unit power con- 
struction—the motor, clutch and transmission on 
one line, because this method gives ycu increased 
power, the minimum of friction and straight line 

TwinPorts Oakland Motor Co., 

.Also Agents for the Famous 

Allen and Krit Cars. 




Burglar Allowed to Plead to 

Larceny Charge— Sent 

to Farm. 

An indication of the g 
fire departments of the 
through the substltutlo 
driven equipment for horses, may be 
obtained from a recent report by Chief 
Mclllhargev of Hlbblng, Minn. 

Chief Mclllhargey reports that the 
cost of mnintalnlng and operating a 
Kissel Kar combination hose and 
chemical wagon for Dec. 1, 1913, to 
March 1. 1914, was precisely $23.16. The 
chief figures that this is a saving of 
more than |23 a month over the houres 

Marphalltown. Iowa, has just pur- 
chased Its third piece of Kissel Kar 
fire apparatus, a hook and ladder 

• « « 

Deer-hunting in Florida is not a 
new sport by any means, but the meth- 
ods recently employed by Wahl J. and 
John N. Snyder of Beaver. Pa., proved 
a decided innovation to the natives of 
the Everglades districts. Instead of 

i"n '?h^e ^nu"r.*uV^of X""e1usfve'*bu!^^^^^ »» d'«^"^t court and Linn 

in the pursuit of the elusive duck ine no^.g^j ^^ jg^^ guilty to Information 

Snyder brothers, who are Overland ^^^arging him with grand larceny in 
dealers In their home town uuHzed a second degree, which permits of a 

1?13 model Overland, ^.^Vh^^^i^f.^^J® work farm sentence) : 
faintly '"frked trails of the Southern ^^^^^ ^^^.^^ ^^^ taken, by Mason M. 
jungle with gasoline instead of horse- I po^bes. first assistant cointy attorney, 
flesh as motive power tT.«n or noo > who stated to the .court that he be- 
car had been run more than 25,000 , „^.^^ ^j^^^ ^^^ ,^^^^^^,^ ^, ^^^j^^^ would 

s committed 

tead of being 

ia^y bars. Linn 


carried out. Special music has been 

At the evening services at 8 o'clock 
communion services will be held at 
which the confirmed will take part for 
the first time. A reception for the 
members of the church will follow the 
j service. 

The following are the members of 
the conftrmntion class: 

Minnie HLollen, Florence Olson, 
Bertha Johnson. Hulda Anderson. Mil- 
dred Nelson. Mabel Knudsen, Jeannette 
Johnson. Le la Nissen. Cora Bergquist, 
Dorothy Nelson, Hulda Olson, Stuart 
Johnson. Walter Rudberg. Roy Floten, 
Ernest Hedlund. Edward Nelson, Carl 
Lofgren. Willie Aronson, Morton Lar- 
son. Earl Hmson. Nestor Berg. Willie 
Hedeen, Carl Benson, John Sandstrom, 
Carl Olin. 

Rev. C. G. Olson, Lutheran 
Pastor, Resigns After 
Seven Years' Service. 

Will Accept Another Post at 
Genoa, Neb. — Successor 
Not Yet Named. . 

Rev. Carl G. Olson, pastor of the 
Bethany Swedish Lutheran church, 
Twenty-third avenue west and Third 
street, for the last seven arid a half 
years, and one of the foremost work- 
ers In the interest of civic welfare In 
this end of the city, will leave Duluth 
about June 15. His resignation as pas- 
tor of the local church has been ten- 
In order that Victor Linn might be dered to the congregation In order 

committed to the county and city work 1^1^^ ^^ ™t.^ accept another post, that 

' of a chjrch at Genoa, Neb 


farm instead of being sent to the state 
penitentiary, the charge of burglary in 
the third degree to which he pleaded 
guilty on May 11 last was dismissed 

car naa oeen r'"' ""'^ -■"»;'-"• — " | lived that th« interests of i^ 
miles since It left the factor> and the . served if Linn wai 

Florida natives scoffrd at the idea of ^ ^^^ ^.^^^ farm ./nstea 

Its being able to ^et within shooting , behind penlteWtia^y 

distance of a deer, the new method | *:_„,.- 

'?"4??T "*•!••" 

of hunting was highly .successful and 
the members of the Snyder party 
brought back to camp all the deer the 
game laws of the state allowed them. 
« « • 

That Vlctorlano Huerta had definite 
designs on the pacification of all 
Northern Mexico by means of 200 
American automobiles Is an interest- 
ing piece of news brought out of 
Mexico Cltv by D. B. Richardson, 
Studebaker dealer in the "Sister Re- 
public," who has just arrived In De- 
troit, after successfully escaping from 
its metropolis with his family. 

As a souvenir of his last business 
month in Mexico. Mr. Richardson re- 
tains a copy of a highly flattering 
report made to "War Minister Blan- 
quft on the Studebaker lightweight 
".>=;ix" — a report which, but for the fall 
of Torreon, would undoubtedly have 
resulted in a record-breaking order 
for immediate delivery. 
« * • 

"Hesitation motoring"' is all the 
rage In San Diego, Cal., where own- 
ers and dealers are combining in ef- 
forts to demonstrate flexibility on high 
gear for their various cars. At pres- 
ent the lightweight Studebaker "Six" 
of Warner M. Bateman holds the rec- 
ord performance with a mile in 2»5 
minutes. 33 seconds, officially timed. 
The test was over level streets and 
was done without slipping the clutch. 
• « • 

.Sales Manager L. J. Oilier of the 
Studebaker corporation is engaged on 

confessed to breaking into the home 
of Oscar Johnson at Tafl^ this county, 
last April and stetaling several ar- 
ticles. , 

Judge Fesler sent pl^inn to the farm 
for ninety days. Tih^icburt would have 
had no power to send lite prisoner to 
the work farm if the Sentence had 
been imposed for burglary. 


New York, May 30.-T-Thtfe general edu- 
cation board which: adlmlnlsters the 
John D. Rockefeller fundfyesterday an- 
nounced appropriations totalling 
$1,400,000 to universities and colleges 
and for the purpose of carrying on 
farm demonstration instruction and 
boys and girls' clubs in Maine and New 

The board was enlarged by the elec- 
tion to membership of George E. Vin- 
cent, president of the University of 

Rev. Mr. Olson has been a promin- 
ent worker among the Swedish Luth- 

Will Sell Bond*. 

New ^'ork. May 30.— The Cj^icago, 
Milwaukee & St. Paul railwfey com- 
pany has sold, to a banking syndicate 
130,000.000 of 4% per cent refunding 
bonds which win be offered at public 
sale next week, around"* 96%. Those 
bonds are part of a^ldrg'e issue auth- 
orized by the shareholders some months 
ago and the proceeds will go toward 
the pa\Tnent of maturing obligations. 

Mr. Filiatrault, 

of the 

Mutual Auto 



President Johnson, Mayor 

Prince and Others Will 

Give Address. 

An automobile parade through the 

city, a program of speeches, music, 

sports and other features are being 
arranged by members of the Swedish 
American >'atlonal League for the 
celebration af Midsummer Day, June 
24. The principal celebration will be 
held at Lincoln park. 

The parad)! will be headed by a large 
float with "Ifncle Sam." Following will 
be floats containing boys and girls 
dressed in Swedish national colors. 
The parade will start from the armory 
at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. 

The comm ttee has already arranged 
for a number of speakers for the day. 
Mayor W. L Prince will head the pro- 

In the TTnited Kingdom or the other 
dominions. It was agreed that uni- 
form laws on this point should b« 
passed, but the Canadians,. Australians 
and New Zealanders insisted that a 
clause should be inserted whi( h would 
enable them to exclude Asiatics or any 
undesirables, even though they had 
taken out naturalization pap<'rs in 
some other part of the empire. In .set- 
tlement of this point it was finally 
agreed that an alien must have, .••s a 
consideration of naturalitatlon. "an 
adequate knowledge of the English 

The Canadian and Australian parlia- 
ments have passed the bill with thi.s 
cause, and the measure had also passed 
the house of lords and was awaiting 
consideration in the house of commons, 
when the Jewish organizations In Lon- 
don brought up a protest that the 
clause making "an adequate knowl- 
edge of the English language" neces- 
sary would operate to the prejudice of 
large bodies of desirable Jews. Their 
request that this provision be left out 
was heeded by the Imperial parliament, 
and the whoje question of who should 
be admitted or refused was left to the 
home office authorities. The clause 
stands, however. In the Canadian and 
Australian legislation, so the original 
agreement for uniform laws appears 
for the time being, at least, to be de- 



Most Harmonious Session 

That Has Been Held 

in Decade. 

Chicago. May 30. — The one hun- 
dredth and twenty-sixth general as- 
I^^m'!}-.?"^ Jiy®„.:*!?\j°R^.^^.'"? ^^*\l!ff5- isembly of the Presbyterian church la 

America con- 
d adjourned yes- 

Following him will be Rev. A. F. Elm-Lj,. tt„!»«.i e. . "- 
quist of Minneapolis, and Dr. O. J. ^nf^^VTA k ^•***^''' °£ 
Johnson, president of the Gustavus f^"^!^, ^^^ »'"^i"«^s8 and 

Adolphus college, St. Peter. Minn., who 
will give th(! principal addresses. 

The sportJ program will begin im- 
mediately following the speeches. The 
committee in charge of this part of 
the program expects to have a general 
outline of 1 he events ready at the 
meeting of the league on Monday eve- 
ning at th<! Bachelors' hall. Nine- 
teenth avenue west and First street. 

stmick by 

stueet gar 

Buy a Ford For the 
Following Reasons: 

Save $76.66 per month in the operation of a Ford automobil 
this mean? A good salary for the average man. Compa 
statement — • 


e in your first year. What (jp€f< 
re the following figures to prove the al:|4>t« 

AVERAGE SEASON, 7,500 MILES. ford. Any $1000 Car. 

Original cost •••...•... $550.00 $1000.00 

Gasolme consumed, 7,500 miles 50 00 

Oil consumed, 7,500 miles ....,...[... 5.00 

Maintenance expense 25 00 

Tires, new, required for 7,500 miles 

Depreciation first year or on season of 7,500 miles. .... . 150.06 




Asset after first year. 

Cost of operating first year.... • $390.00 

Deducting cost of operating Ford 

Shows a saving at end of first year of. 




$ 920.00 


! Or a saving of $76.66 per month or about $3.00 per day for each day in the year 

And again we will agree to pay to the Associated Charities of Duluth $50.00 in eold Callow- 
mg two disinterested judges to decide) if the Ford of 1914 vintage will not ride with more comfort 
to the passengers when operating at 15 to 20 miles per hour on Second St. from Third Ave West to 
1 hird Ave. Last over any other American built cars of the Pierce Arrow, Packard Lozier Loco- 
mobile, or any other American car selling from $3500 to $6000. Don't allow unscrupulous dealers to 
ieacl you astray by their false statements in their arguments to sell you an automobile that in time 
will prove these statements are correct and a loss to you. • 

Ford Touring, five passenger, fully equipped, $550 
Ford Roadster, two passenger, fully equipped, $500 

/. 0. b. factory. 


eran congregations in this section of 
the state. During the last two years 
he was president of the Lake Superior 
district for Swedish Lutheran church- 
es, and is, at the present time, a mem- 
ber of the Minnesota college board, as 
well as chairman of the board In 
charge of the proposed orphans' home 
to be located In the Duluth district. 

While in charge of the local church. 
Rev. Mr. Olson has alsd had charge 
of a number of outside congrega- 
tions. Every week he has preached 
at Alborn. Bovey, Grand Rapids and 
other cities and villages on the range. 
Some of these have been organized 
through efforts of the pastor. 

During the seven and a half years 
that he has been pastor of the local 
church he hajs cleared the church en- 
tirely of debt. The building had a 
mortgage amounting to $7,000 when he 
took hold of the parish. The last of 
these notes was paid off rec ntly. 

A successor has not yet been definite- 
ly secured. The congregation has ex- 
tended an Invitation to Rev. Victor H. 
Hagstrom of Chicago, but as yet has 
not received an official answer from 
him. Dr. Bergstrom has been in charge 
of the Augustana church of Chicago 
for eleven years. He is a graduate 
with Ph. D. honors from Yale college. 
For four years he was a professor of 
the Upsala college of New Jersey and 
for five years was president of the 
Jewell college of Iowa. 

Rev. and Mrs. Olson will leave dur- 
ing the third week in June. Between 
his absence and the acceptance of a 
call by a new pastor the church will 
be under the charge of Rev. G. K. An- 
deen, a recent graduate of the Augus- 
tana college of Rock Island, 111. 

Herbert Brooks, 46 years old, a 
bridge carj)enter, was struck by a 
street car t.t Twenty-third avenue 
West and Superior street early last 

He was taken in an unconscious 
condition to St. Luke's hospital, where 
he regained consciousness shortly aft- 
er arriving at the institution. He sus- 
tained a broten arm and a number of 
minor bruises. Brooks resides at 
First avenue West and Third street. 

Spring Festival. 

"Houses ]3ullt W'ith Hands and 
Without" will be the subject of an ad- 
dress given ihls evening by Rev. Paul 
W. Rood of Minneapolis at the annual 
spring festival given by the Parthenoe 
society of the Swedish Mission church. 
Twenty-first avenue west and Second 
street. . The address will be given In 

The society has arranged a good 
program of ])atriotic music and songs. 
The program will begin at 8 o'clock. 


Birthday Party. 

Misses Marjorie and Alice Berner, 
2304 West First street, entertained at 
a birthday party yesterday afternoon. 
Games and music featured the affair. 
The guests were: Geraldine Bogan, 
Lucille Bogan. Lillie Floren, Hattie 
Essen, Carol Wahl, Loise McCarthy, 
Cleo McCarthy, Ursula Shields, Le Rue 
Peterson, Virginia Smith, Irene Smith, 
Gladys Cameron. Kathryn Brigham, 
Ellen Linda'^v, Lizzie Norden, Sainey 
Norden, Elsie Anderson, Hildur Lin- 
daw, Marjorl*! Berner, Alice Berner and 
Frances Berrer. 


Church leaders declared it was the 
most harmonious general as.sembly of 
the denomination in a decade. 

Following is a summary of the most 
important business transacted by th« 
general assembly: 

Ordered a complete reorganization 
of the church's board of Lome mis- 

Indorsed nation-wide prohibition. 

Condemned Sunday baseball and the 
playing of all other sports and games 
of the Sabbath. 

Condemned unnecessary travel and 
all pleasure excursions on Sunday. 

Indorsed the national administration 
for its efforts to prevent war with 

Indorsed the universal adoption of 
the Saturday half holiday. 

Expressed the hope that the time 
may speedily come when matters of 
serious International disputes sliall be 
adjudicated by an established inter- 
national court of justice. 

Condemned capital punishment. 

Authorized women to hold the of- 
fice of deaconne?s in the church. 

Adoption of a resolution demand- 
ing ministers and laymen to with- 
draw from clubs and other social or- 
ganizations which dispense intoxicat- 
ing liquor. 

Selected Rochester, N. Y., as the 
meeting place of the next general as- 
sembly to be held in May, 1915. 


Honor Pastor and Wife. 

Mrs. Ellen Olson, 331 Restormel 
street, entertained yesterday afternoon 
for members of the Westra society of 
the Bethany Swedish Lutheran church, 
at a farewell party in honor of Rev. and 
Mrs. Carl G. Olson, who will leave in 
a few days for Genoa, Neb. There 
were twenty-two guests. Rev. and 
Mrs. Olson 'vere presented with a 
handsome mahogany serving tray. 



'tU ' 






'I .•»'» 

Formal Dedication of Her- 

mantown Edifice Will 

Take Place in June. 

The newly constructed Lutheran 
temple at Hermantown will be the 
scene this afternoon of its first relig- 
ious services. The services will not 
be in the nature of dedication, but the 
official opening of the edifice. The 
dedication services will be attended 
by Rev. Carl G. Olson, pastor of the 
Bethany Swedish Lutheran church, 
who has been instrumental in organ- 
izing a Sunday school and ladies' aid 
society in the district; Rev. F. O. Han- 
son of the Trinity English Lutheran 
church; Rev. John Krantz, pastor of 
the Elim Swedish Lutheran church, 
and Rev. C. O. Swan of the First Swed- 
ish Lutheran church. 

The new church was erected this 
spring at a cost of |2,000. Most of this 
money has been raised through efforts 
of the ladies' aid society of Herman- 
town. Preaching services will be held 
twice each month and Sunday school 
services weekly. The church will also 
be used as a meeting place for the 
church societies. 



A class of twenty-five young people 
will be confirmed tomorrow morning 
at 10:30 o'clock at the Trinity English 
Lutheran church. Twenty-seventh ave- 
nue west and Third street, by Rev. F. 
O. Hanson, pastor of the church. Fol- 
lowing a public examination of the 
class, the confirmation service will l9e 




In perfect condition, complete 
with roomy mounted behind seat, 
$500.00 cash. 

Kew tlTeS &nd tubes just put on — 
34x4 in. Price 1500.00 cash. 

Phone or write R. T. Close, care 
of Marshall-Wells, City. 

Yeomen ^'Ladies' Night." 

Duluth Ho nestead. No. 3131, Amer- 
ican Brotherhood of Yeomen, will cele- 
brate "Ladies' Xlght" Monday evening 
at the Woodmen hall. Twenty-first 
avenue west and First street. Women 
members of .he lodge have been con- 
ducting a membership campaign dur- 
ing the last month, and Monday eve- 
ning a large class of candidates will 
be Initiated. A social program to 
which friends of the lodge are invited, 
has been planned to follow the business 
meeting. Re) reshments will be served 
and dancing enjoyed. 

Dili Nelson Dies. 

Ole Nelson, 32 years old, 2829 Huron 
street, d'ed jresterday at St, Luke's 
hospital following a short illness. The 
funeral will lake place Monday after- 
noon at 2 o'clock from Olson & Craw- 
ford's undertrking rooms. Interment 
will bo in Piirk Hill cemetery. 

WesT End Briefs. 

The funeral service for Mrs. Kate 
McQuinn, 38 years old, wife of W. J. 
McQulnn, 202i West Second street, who 
died yesterday morning, will be held 
from "the family residence at 2 o'clock j 
Monday aft( moon. Burial will be ' 
made in Oneota cemetery, ! 

Central Plumbing & Heating com- ) 
pany, 2004 W Superior St. Lincoln 693. ( 



Unwritten Law Results in 

Doctor Being Found 

Not Guilty. 

Kansas City. Mo., May 30. — "N'ot 
guilty" was the verdict a jury returned 
yesterday in the case of Dr. W. T. 
Elam, a prominent physician of St. 
Joseph, charged with the murder cf 
W. Putnajii Cramer, a Chicago maga- 
zine solicitor. In a hotel here Xov. 18 

When the verdict was returned tha 
criminal court building shook with the 
stamping of hundreds of feet. 

The killing grew out of attentions 
alleged to have been paid Mrs. Elam 
by Cramer, a magazine solicitor, and 
took place in a hotel here last No- 

The verdict was returned lust two 
hours and thirty-two minutes after 
deliberations began. As the words 
"not guilty," fell from the lips of the 
foreman of the jury, there was wild 
cheering in the court room, which was 
filled with Dr. Elam's friends. Judge 
Latshaw rapped loudly for order. The 
judge then polled the jury and each 
man said "not guilty." 

Dr. Elam took the verdict appar- 
ently without surprise. Mrs. Cramer 
widow of the slain man, was not 1»> 
court. She collapsed earlier in ih« 

Strurfc by Train. 

Waterloo. Iowa, May 30. — An Illinois 
Central passenger train crashed into aa 
automobile, load of children one mile 
west of Apllngton, late yesterdav aft- 
ernoon, killing one and injuring others. 

Imperial Government Is 
Placed in a Rattier Em- 
barrassing Position. 

London, May 30. — The Imperial gov- 
ernment has found itself In a rather 
embarrasing position In connection 
with the naturalization bill. Under 
an agreement made at the last colonial 
conference, the naturalization laws In 
the various parts of the empire were 
to be so changed that a man natural- 
ised In one of the Dominions should be 
recognized as a British subject either 


This interesting process is go- 
ing on at this bank every day of 
the year (Sundays included). 

It is interesting from the fact 
that the process is due alone to 
interest — the interest we are pav- 
ing depositors in our savings de- 

If your money is idle, bring it 
to this bank and we will put It 
to work for your benefit. 
3 per e«nt Intcreat on 4epoKi(a. 



Open Every Saturday Evening. 




Fifty-two nicely riirnishcd rooms. 
American, $1 up; European. 50« up. 

•>.>•> L. a; 



OPEN SATURDAY E\Ti:NINGS from 6 to 8 o'clock. Issue Sav- 
Ingji Books. Pay 3% interest. 

MONEr TO LOAN AT LOWEST RATES from 3 to 5 years to 
tlu>iie who wish to build. 
















May 30, 1914. 




Sixteen of Nation's Heroes 
Heard Last Call Dur- 
ing Year. 

Nearly All of Survivors 

Have Passed Three Score 

and Ten Mark. 

to the 
arc «or- 
our dutlr« for 

(3y John H. I. a Vaau«'.> 
Anothir year ha» rolled aruunil and 
Memorial day agaiu rvmlndu ui* o« thr 
paxt. of the nllrrlaK buny day*, weeka, 
months and ycara of "01 to 'GS. %%> 
look back alons the Ionic file*, of oom- 
radeo who have Burrendered 
•roh eneiuy, death, and we 
rowfully reminded of 
the present. 

\>c call the roll of our eomradea 
that we may know who, from our 
raiikt. have Joined the ever lnerea«lnK 
arm> on the other side of the river. 
Koree! Edwin I'oroe! Bailey! Will- 
iam I'. Bailey! Slleuee prevalU. X« 
one au,-.wera to the name* of theae 
two eo«nradeii. They have left our 
rankK and Joined that vaat army that 
Have Kone before. They now uernpy 
the bivouac of the dead, their moundn 
eau br found In every elty, town and 
hamlet In this broad land of oura. To- 
day we a.HHenible wherever member.i 
uf the (.raiid Army of the Hepublle 
are foand to pa/ homaice to the mem- 
ory of our dead eomrades. 

We commemorate their n»emory to- 
day, not by shaft or obelisk, not by 
bronae tablet or earved marble, but 
with thU mode»t flower which I de- 
posit aa a token of our love and af- i 
feetlon for our fallen comrade*. 
Comrades, rent In peace. 
CJraUually Duluth's army of Civii 
war veterans is dwlndiins. It is esti- 
mated that an average of fifteen jld 
soldiers has died each year since IS'IO, 
so that on such a basis. It will be but 
a few years before the Duluth survi- 
vors will have disnppeared. 

As the Civil war was fought more i 
than fifty years ago. it can readily b«. ' 
seen that every veteran alive today 
must be very close to tiie allotted si^an 
of three score and ten. Ten years 
from now few will survive. 

Today being Memorial day. it is in- 
teresting to note the roster of the 
^Vi^ia3 A. Gorman and Joshua B. Cul 
ver posts of this city. The former har. 

Tn inentorldtn. 

Veterans Who Died During the Last Year. 

John G. Rakowsky 
John Shaw 
James Shaw 
John W. Thompson 
Volney S. Wilkinson 
Thomas Whittaker 
J. R. Ward 
George Wiseman 

W. F. Bailey 
W. F. Davcy 

Edwin B, Force 
John Hagardon 
Charles Hemstead 
Howard C. Kendall 
A. H. Merriman 
Jewett McPherson 


Elevator Companies Are 
Entitled to Handle Con- 
signed Grain. 


A. Janaea. S80 Bforth 5Tth Are. W. 4. J. Moran. 31«% North Caatral Ave. 

Heralc's Weat Duluth reporter mav be reached after 
hour of going to press at Calumet 17^-M and Cole 247. 

Important Decision By 
State Railroad and Ware- 
house Commission. 

Chaplain of Gorman Post- 


Junior Vice Commander of Gorman 


Commander of Gorman Post. 


A decision of wide interest to the 
grade trade has just been handed down 
by the Minnesota railroad and ware- 
house commission. In it is denied an 
application preferred by a number of 
grain growers and shippers for the 
cancellation on May 31 of commission 
merchants' licenses held by the fol- 
lowing elevator concerns: 

Baldwin Elevator company. Brooks 
Klevator company, Columbia Elevator 
company, Crown Elevator company. 
Dibble Grain and Elevator company, 
Empire Elevator company. Imperial 
Elevator company, Kasota Elevator 
company. Miller Elevator company, 
Minnesota Elevator company. Monarch 
Elevator company. National Elevator 
company. Northland Elevator company, 
Northwestern Elevator company, Occi- 
dent Elevator company, Osborn-McMil- 
lan Elevator company. Powers Ele- 
vator company, St. Anthony and Da- 
kota Elevator company, Victoria Ele- 
vator company. 

No specific allegation of wrongdoing 
or injustice was preferred against any 
of the elevator companies mentioned, 
nor was it contended that they did not 
exercise due diligence in selling gratn 
consigned to them at the highest mai- 
I ket price and making full and proper 
1 returns of the proceeds to shippers. 
I It was, however, the contention of 
i the petitioners that an elevator com- 
pany, being a buyer and seller of grain 
on its own account, is not in a position 
to act as an agent for a shipper bt> 
cause his* grain may come in competi- 
tion with that owned by itself. 


West Duluth's Youthful 

Criminals Need Expect 

No Mor(j Leniency. 

from the hill side along Third street to 
the water front. 


Judge Fesler Determined 

to Break Up Gangs 

of Thieves. 

Wht-n District Judge Fesler released 
Henry Merow, an 18-year-old West 
Duluth boy, who yesterday afternoon 
confessed to the crime of breaking into 
a box car at W«st Duluth on May 12 
last, the prisoner was told that hi? 
case would be continued for sentence 
with the understanding that should he 
ever get In troui)le again he would go 
to prison without further ceremony. 

Merow pleaded guilty to information 
pre.sented by MiLson M. Forbes, first 
assistant county attorney, charging 
him with burglary in the third de- 

Health Department Scored 

at Commercial Club 


The city health department was 
scored by David Sang at the meeting 
of the West Duluth Commercial club 
last night. Mr. Sang said that the 
department was paying little or no at- 
tention to alleys In some sections of 
West Duluth and that people were be- 
ing allowed to throw all manner of 
refuse and filthy matter into them and 
that some of these were breeding 
places for all kinds of disease and a 
general menace to the health of the 

"One place in particular, near Ra- 
leigh street, is a disgrace to the city." 
said Mr. Sang. "In this particular 
place a case of typhoid fever existed 
and signs to this effect were posted 
on the house. The persons in the 
house apparently did not have sewer 
I connection and were throwing all the 
I slop on the lot adjoining. When the 
I health inspector's attention was called 
to this he said he could not do any- 
I thing because th« people owned the 
next lot. There must be some ordi- 
nance that covers such a case. The 
I throwing of this water upon vacant 
lo*8. the water, perhaps, containing 
typhoid bacteria might cause a spread 
of the disease throughout the nelgh- 

gree. In connection with the ar- 

raignmcnt of tht young man, the court borhood. ,, j ♦ >.^.r«-«„ 

called upon Lieut. Wilcox of the West 1 "The a"^f9 are allowed to remain 
Duluth police station to state hia I dirty and little effort «" t^«, ?a 
views as to what should be done with the city is made to compel residents to 
young men in that end of the city who clean up. and the city Is takirig , no 
ftave been coinmitting a series of ! initiative m doing its own cleaning.^ 
burglaries and larcenies 

Lieut. Wilcox stated to the court 
that in his opinion measures should 
be taken which ^-ould bring such prac- 
tices to a stop. The officer stated 
that he believed that an example 

In rendering its 

Officer of the Day of Culver Post. 

Patriotic Instructor of Gorman Post. 

Quartermaster of Gorman Post. 

Commander of Culver Post. 

a membership of about sixty, while the 
latter has forty members. These in- 
clude about all the Civil war veterans 
In Duluth today. 

The officers of Gorman post are: 
Samuel Anderson, '-ommander; I'harle.s 
Cotter, senior vice commander; Leoni- 
das Mt^rritt, junior vice commander; .1. 
A Tu kor, adjutant; Asa Dailey. quar- 
termaster; D. W. Scott, chaplain; 
James G. Furgerson. officer of the 
day S. F. White, patriotic instructor; 
O. A. Strickland, officer of the guard; 
Jacob Laux. sergeant major, and W. A. 
Kennedy, quartermaster sergeant. 

The membership of Gorman post, as 
given out by Quartermaster Asa 

Dailey. follows: 
Charles Anderson. 
Samuel Anderson, 
U. S. Ayres, 
Andrew Brink, 
S. F. Boyce. 
John H. Baker. 
Geo. C. Blackwood. 
Daniel L. Bishop. 
Henry Champlin. 
Charles Cotter, 
Daniel (J. Cash. 
Ira Coburn. 
Ri<-hard Dodge, 
John Dimond. 
Asa Dailey. 
Cornelius Donahue. 
Youel P. Katon, 
James C. Furger- 

Jacob Laux, 
Charles McNamara, 
Joseph Moran. 
Joseph S. Merrill. 
Le^nidas Meerritt, 
Frank Vl. Miller, 
Amasa Mc^-omber, 
Christ. Ottinger. 
L. W. Palmer, 
John R. Randall, 
fJeorge C. Robinson, 
N. O. Roswald. 
Charles Simser. 
D. W. Scott, 
John O. Stenchfleld, 
T. W. StreetfT. 
A. O. Strickland. 
Samuel J. Thomp- 

road and warehouse commission drew 

I attention to the fact that the law 

authorizing commission merchants to 

i handle grain on consignment, passed 

in 1899. does not directly or by impli- 

1 cation, forbid elevator companies from 

engaging in the business of handling 

I and selling grain on commission. 

i It was furthermore noted that no 

j specific complaint has ever been made 

' by any shipper against any of the 

I elevator companies mentioned in the 

1 petition on the score of any failure to 

discharge their duties or that more 

' attention had been given to company 

I than to consigned gram. . 

In summing the ease up. it is pointed 
out by the commission that a petition 
which seeks to deprive a citizen of tiie 
state from the right to participate in 
legitimate business, must state facts 
which will appraise the party of the 
act complained of. and enable him to 
prepare his defense. 

I t>y itseir. should be made of some of the trouble 

decision, the rail- ,nakers. This he thought would be 

way to break up 

might" be" organized bers inquired what action wa^ being 
» for the nnrnose of taken on the part of the cit> to bring 
i ror me purpose oi ^^^^ action on some of these Improve- ^^ 

RIDE for. 

On Sunday. May 31 Steamer 
Plowboy leaves First street and 
Tower biiy slip at 2 p. m. and 4 
P. M.: Fifth avenue dock at 2:30 
p. m. and 4:30 p. ni., Diduth for 
two-hour dayllffht ride on Lalie Su- 
Kofresshment.s. Fare 25c. 

the most effective 
any gang whici 
among young boys 
committing crin es 

Judg.? Fesler stated that he would 
parole Merow. hut that he was to be 
tlie last West Duluth boy who would 
be given this chance, that he would 
send the next young man to come be- 
fore him from ttiat locality to the pen- 
itentiary or refcnnatory. He said that 
he was through paroling prisoners and 
that offenders should disabuse their 
mind of the ic.ea that they may go 
ahead and commit crimes and get out 
of the scrape b}- coming Into court ap- 
pearing penitent. 

Members of the club took no action 
in the matter. Several subjects were 
mentioned, among them being the pro- 
posed suit against the Canadian 
Northern railroad for alleged damages 
to No. 8 fire hall, the proposed subway 
under the Northern Pacific railroad at 
Smithville and the propo.««ed Soo line 
passenger and freight station. Mem- 

1 quick »-.^.. — — _ 

ments but no one was able to offer an 



The Duluth, Rainy Lake and Winni- 
peg railroad is installing a new signal 
system along its tracks from Forty- 
sixth avtnue to Fifty-eighth avenue. 
Four large battery tubs, each weigh- 
ing 1,600 pounds, have been placed 
along the right of way to furnish the 
storage power for operating the sig- 
nals. The signals are a part of the 
interlocking cystem 'installed at Forty- 
fourth avenue west. 

The interlocking system will be op- 

^ - ^. 1 e rated from a station located at th^ 

Patriotic Programs Given ft'„V".ffi::E..= ■"iTonT'lhri;;? oTS; 

Canadian Northern and the Northern 
Pacific railroad. 


By Pupils of West 

Hundreds of people attended the 
children's exercises at the various 

Androsky Funeral. 

The funeral of Agnes Androsky 15 
years old. who died as tbe result of an 
accidental shooting that took place 


West Duluth schools ye.sterday after- 1 two weeks ago while cleaning a re- 

... .,,. ^ L 1 I volver will be held Monday morning 

At each of th» schools S^ay- j voiver.^ wm o^^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^, ^^^^^ 

Sergeant Major of Gorman Post. 


Adjutant of Culver Post. 

Amos Frankenfleld. Charles W. Todd 

Jannes A.Tiick«-r. 
John H. Thomas, 
I,ouis Wolfram, 
William J. Wallace, 
Albert Woolson. 
Hiram White. 
S. F. White. 

James R. Geggie, 

Carl Orieves, 

John Harrington, 

R. H. Houge, 

Henry T. Johnson. 

Leonard Keller. 

W. A. Kennedy, 

Joslah Kltne, ^ ^ , 

The officers and members of Culver 
post follow, the list having been pre- 
pared by Adjt. John H. La VaQue: 

B. A. Tyler, commander. 

E. G. Chapman, senior vice comman- 

a. M. Keilley, junior vice comman- 


S W. Clark, officer of the day. 
C M. WUeon, officer of the guard. 
.Tohn II. La Vaque. adjutant. 
M. W. Bates, quartermaster. 
X. .1. ITpham, chaplain. 
S C McCorralck. surgeon 


Officer of the Guard, Culver Post. 

C. E. Uoatwick, 
F H. Barnard, 
J. D. Budd, 
A. U. <'»iapin. 
C T. Clement. 
Wm. Camalhiin, 
rook VAj. 
J. K. tJoodman, 
C H. 'Jraves, 
A. N. Hopkins, 
K«:>>tori Hoopla. 
C. K Holt, 
A. C. Jon»»s. 
yrtd Knowlton. 
M V Kalmbach. 
i, Kimball, 
H. M l-»rr:h 

Warren I..ucore, 
Au.stin Moody, 
James Meyers. 
J. W. Morgan. 
L. Mendenhall, 
W. H. McCullum, 
J. H. Neal, 
T. H. Pressnell, 
F. Paine, 
W. B. Phelpe, 
C. B. Smith. 
McKeon Smith, 
W. P. Strickland. 
W. H. Small wood, 
Freeman Thorp, 
£1 3. Ryan, 

Quartermaster, Culver Post. 

Duluth Man Was Steward 

of Big Liner in Same 


The wreck of the steamer Empress 
of Ireland y€»9teVday morning In the 
St. Lawrence rlvfir, recalled to George 
W. Lawrence, maitre d'hotel of the St. 
Louts hotel, the wreck of the steame* 
Empress of Japan, a sister ship of the 
ill-fated Empress of Ireland, and be- 
longing to the same company. 

Mr. Lawrence, who, as steward of 
some of the largest ocean liners in 
the world, saw the wreck of the Em- 
press of India just a few hours after 
it happened, and in fact the vessel up- 
on which he was steward — the Korea 
—was in the tvphoon in the sea of 
Japan, which wrecked the Empress. 

The Korea, according to Mr. Law- 
rence kept well out In the sea and 
rode the storm out. The Japan got iu 
too close to shore and was swept from 
deep water over a stretch of rock clear 
above the surface of the ocean to wa- 
ter so shallow that at low tide she was 
in water not ovvr four feet deep. Her 
natural draft was twenty-one feet. An 
enormous sum was spent by the com- 
pany In an effort to salvage the ship, 
but the attempt had to be given up. 

This wreck occurred two and a half 
years ago. and was within a four-hour 
run of Yokohama. 


Superintendent of Grand Forks 
Schools Has Resigned. 

Grand Forks, N. D- May 30.— (Spe- 
cial to The Herald.)— J. Nelson Kell>, 
who this year completes his twentieth 
consecutive year as superintendent of 
the public schools of Grand t orKs, 
haus resigned his post. 

Tne board of education, however, has 
requested Mr. Kelly to withdraw his 
resignation, asking that he serve at 
Last another year to permit them to 
appoint his successor. 

Mr Kelly Is the oldest city super- 
intendent of schools in point of service 
in the state. He was recently prom- 
inently mentioned as a candidate for 
the Democratic nomination for govern- 
or but he declined to make the race. 

Mr Kelly will give attention to his 
personal business interests, which are 
quite extensive 

* ligiite:d pi PR fires 


* ~" 

* SMnlK>rn. >. n.. May 30^— (Spe 




CLOSES *^:^,^' 

Subscribe Now! 

luid set your namo in the book. 
For any changes, call Grand 1. 

Telephone Co. 


Grand Forks, N. D., May 30.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— "The Pageatit of the 
Northwest." presented at Banksldc 
theater. University of North Dakota, 
last evening, was a big success. The 
400 university students participating 
in the big dramatic presentation of 
early day Northwe.stern history SaveNa^es 
a wonderfully graphic Illustration of tiass. 
striking incidents in the pioneer days. 


haired Grand Army men gave short 

addresses and :-eceived the plaudits of 
the children. Short talks were given 
also in each of the schools by veterans 
of the Spanish war, Sons of Veterans 
and members cf the Citizens' staff. 

The programs given by the children 
were of a patriotic order and well pre- 
p-\red by the teachers. At the Smith- 
ville school the following program was 
Songs — 

"Dear Old Fag" 

"See-Saw Song" 

Recitation — "Watch the Corners"... 
Sylvia Welling. 

Recitation — "Memorial Day" 

Mabel Amundson. 

Dialogue — "Feminine Bravery" 

Third arid Fourth Grades. 

qong — "Soldier? of the Flag" 


Recitation — "Soldiers" 

First Grade Boys. 

Dialogue— "Making a Cake" 

Fourth Grade Girls. 

Song — "Sweet Daisies" 

Mabel Amundson. 

A flag drill ••••••••. 


Recitation— "Two Little Flags" 

Laifra Welling and Hildur Johnson. 

Song— "Gypsy Birthday .s" 

Four Girls. 

Dialogue— "Four ^oldier Boys" 

Third Grade. ^^ 

Recitation— "Afraid of the Dark ... 

Resso Ressonan. 
r>r„ioVue— "The Spelling Lesson .... 
L>iaiogu^^.^^ and Fourth Grades. 

Song— "Red, \Vhlte and Blue 


Song-"Amerj.|^a^^^^- -^ - -. 



olic church. Burial will be made in 
Calvary cemetery. 

West Duluth Briefs. 

Mrs. John Duetsch and son. Roy, 4722 
West Sixth street, left last evening for 
Chippewa Falls, where Mrs. Duetsch 
was called on account of illness of her 

brother. .. * * »w.« 

Rev. W. H. Farrell. pastor of the 
Asbury M. E. church, will speak on 
"The Biblical Interpretation of the End 
of the World" at the church tomorrow. 
A large number of the Duluth In- 
dustrial' high school pupils marched 
from West Duluth uptown this morn- 
ing to take part in the Memorial day 

^*witih repairing. Hurst. TTest Duluth. 
Stores in West Duluth generally ob- 
served Memorial day by remaining 
closed the erreater part of the day^ 
They will open again at 5 o clock this 

^'^Modfrn house for rent. W. B. GetchelL 
Dr M. R. Zack has opened a dental 
office In the Nelson block, rooms 4, 6 
and 6, Grand avenue. 



Commencing June 1, ^^•'^^t.U York 
road sells tickets. Chicago to N^^ \ork 
and return. $27; Boston and return. $-8. 
Mso V ariable routes. Liberal stopovers. 
Inquire local agent, or write »- a. 
Asterlin. D. P. A.. 515 Metropolitan 
building, Minneapolis, Minn. 



The agricultural sP^o*!, "^^ i*^^„?"' 
luth & iron Range railroad com- 
pleted its two weeks' tour yesterday 
at Proctor All of the places visited 
tuH^Tlhe tour gave the -/P;-*,^,,^'jJ 
t^^^^'^i ^e'liti^uV^^c" ^me'^etingi; 
-^fi^^^ST^J^ 'sttnday^ at 

to Alborn and Thursday to Sagliiaw^ 
-■-■agricultural train was 

the best 

The banque: of the Duluth Industrial 
high school held last night at the 
Irving school was a brilliant affair. 
Seventy-two stndents of the upper 
classes took part. The supper was 

served by girls from the sophomore an< 

freshman clashes. »*,i„ « who was on the special 

xhP halls of the school were prettily I Minneapolis «"" 

■lorated w?-h the colors of the two i for a part of U,e tHp^^^^ .^^ ^^^^, ^^ 

president of the , The^met^n^^^^g ,^ y^^ ^l^.jng ow 


classes. John Davis 

classes, jonii L»tt>«a, »''^"'-" "- -7" _.„^ i „,„ke improvemenis in ini ui •>■. i.-», ■■"•• 
Seniors and "mayor" of the school, j^as "'« V J^y' agricultural experts on their 
•toas?master. Address_es were^ given^bj u|«;fj,j^^> t^fins are splendid." 

u,a^..uu.o.... —--,1 o, the school; 

Vivtin Nichols^ Lillian Flaherty, Lm- 

meime Brett, Page Cashln <>"«^0^«„'4 

Allen Forsberg. Otto mais anu 

DonaM? president of the junior 


E. L. Woodwa.-«1. 
TH« 'wo lo' al poits are In charge to- 
of tb» placing of flowers and 

wr*»^iiM on the graves of the det d vet- 
mfutm Th«r« are 176 Civil war veter- 

|»u<i<«l In th* fourteen cem«terier 

In Duluth, range towns and the sur- 
rounding country. JSJix Dailey of Gor- 
man post yesterday pent these wreaths 
to the various cemeteries, so that not 
% single veteran's grave will bo missed 

Mr. Dailey has a copy of the pro- 
gram of the first Memorial day service 
and parade ever held in Duluth. It 
was on May 30, 1872. and was then 
in charge of Sherbrooke post. No. 2b, 
of which MaJ. Albert N. Selp was 
chairman and in ciiarga of the ar- 


Surgeon of Culver Post. 

rangements. Mr. Seip Is now resldlnrf 
In Washington. 

Since then the work of preparing 
for Memorial day has been taken ever 
by the organizing of Cltlxone' staffs 
and the Sons of Veterans throughoui 
the country. In 1872 but three local 
veterans of the war had died, they bo> 
ing George E. Stuntx, Lieut. G. Sher- 
brooke and MaJ. E. H. Kennedy. 

post was organized on 

^ cial to The Herald.) — Leo Noeeker ^ 
^ had ■ most pecttllnr experlpncc ^ 
4lc while retomIn« to hU fnriu near ^(f 
^ here In ii buggy. I» some mna- ^ 
it Iter, probably from a itpark fr<Mn ^ , 
« Mm pipe, Ihi" cushion on tlie bufrrr * I 
1 ^ Heat rnught f|re and when the ^ 
' * flameM were noticed Noerker*" ^ 
^ clothliiK wk* aHli««e. The timely -Jtf • 
^ arrival of two men In 
^ (Mvcd hlj life. He wa«i 

# hnrned about tKe head, 

* face. 

GetM Wahpeton Coatraet. 

Wahpeton, N. D., May 30.— (Special 
to The Heraia.) -^Eugene Schuler of 
this city has *>e-en given the contract 
for the ' construotfon of the Federal 
building In «Wfch>^eton. the cost of 
which will be approximately $41,000, 
that being tlwugeneral contracting bid. 
The contractor »» now engaged han- 
dling a construction Job in California 

Y. P. S. Meeting. 

Grand Forks. N. D., May 30.— (Special 
to The Herald.) — The annual meeting 
of the Red River Valley Association of 
the Young People's Society of the 
Swedish LuWieran church opened here 
last evening, and will continue till to- 
morrow night. Among the principal 
speakers participating are M. A. Hen- 
drlckson of I.4incaster, Minn.; J. M. 
Persenius of Grand Forks; L. P. Lun- 
dergan of Hallock. Minn.; Rev. P. Dal- 
^' Zionist of Warren, Minn.; Rev. A. O. Ol- 
"" bad r * son of St. Hilalre. Minn together with 
• and * I numerous of the society delegates. 


11:30 o'clock. ^^^ banquet praised the 

At the close of the . .- 
young leopn enjoyed dancing until 

.eSfor-oTIJ/p.etiV-.-v.hJch «,U ^ on, 
„* *v,a. f<»a.ture9 In ^ne v^frain?, mi. 
"*'». )?va nnblicatlon. This picture has 
schools puDiicaiioii. orraduates 

^^« .L^^^.^fo'^the figure '"'l*.'^ It wal 
de"\gSd*V; JK Jfhnson Studio com- 
pIn>^ 228 Eas t Superior s treet. 


The Gonnan posi w*m um-xiwuvix un i «ii»isj» — "Ji" W«m« "in a. few dars to llscn or yjm 
March 22, 1882, while Culver post be | but will *"lve horns In a few days to v^ jj viU* 
came an brganlxation on Dec. Jl, 1«»1. I commence operation.. |ot 

Landt Heads Baakera. 

Grand Forks, N. D.. May 30.— (Special 
to The Herald.)— Grand Porks was se- 
lected by the Grand Forks District 
Bankers' association for the next an- 
nual meeting. A B. Landt of North- 
wood was elected president, Robert 
McBrlde of Cavalier vice president, and 
M c Bacheller of Grand Forks secre- 
tary and treasurer. The executive com- 
mmerconsists of C. D Lord of Park 
wiver W^ H. Shulze of Grand Forks, 
C W Andrews of WalhaUa, T. L. Til 
flsch of Osnabrook and ^- ^ "«-"" 

E. C. Olssard 


Going After Balance of $100,000 
for Fargo College Fund. 

Fargo, N. D.. May 30.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— The biggest campaign 
ever inaugurated In Fargo will be on 

between June 17 and 23 to sec^^e /.*•• 
balance of the $100,000 f«bs«^r'p- 
tions for the Fargo col ege. ,J; ^i ""* 
has offered $50,000 conditional on^lOJi- 
000 being raised locally ^V J"ne Zft^ 
President Hansel and the local coni- 
mlttee secured the .^fJ'''''%J'\!^-2: 
Hockenbury of Harnsburg. Pa., an « 

pert m this line of ;«^ «'•»'• „"t,l^ ^el^t? 
manage the campaign. He has «eieci 
^ C. R. Stone general chairman ^ith 

in case of heavy rains. In a communi- rectlon The clt> ww strenuously 

I-ntlon to ThJ Herald a man who signs the campaign wiu 

htilSf •'taxi)ayer" blames the city for fought for_8lx_da>^; 

not provldlBg drains leading to the ^^^ pa«tm««ter, M«nday. 

^'^Al- -ay. a number of gardens ! Grand Fo.^ksN.D^^^^^^^ 

recently pla ited were washed out by |2kl over the duties of postmaster of 
the heavy rains on Thursday, that the , take over the o;^^ ^ » succeedin* 
streets were flowed in every direction orand ^^o^^^^^^^ho has held the olTlca 
and that many cement sidewalks were ; Frank V^Ken^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ 

ro^rStfoa'^ adi5ca\J\""c!Sal'?e^d?n*; t^^^^^ a traveling, .aleamaiu 


_ i 









May 30, 1914. 

Mlt ii 


First — At the First Rapti«t '-huroh 
tonitirrow the following musical pro- 
g^ram will be rendered: 

Organ — -Festival Hymn".. Dudley Buck 

Anthem — "Reces.''ional" De Koven 

Offertory — "In Absence 
Solo — 

' ject is "The Princlplea of Christian 
; Living.' 

! * * « 

an address on "The Temples of (Jod." 
The youni? people's meeting will be 

the services will be as follows: 9:45 a. 
m.. class meeting; 10:30 a. m., morn- 
ing service; 12 m.. Sunday school; 7 
p. m., Epworth League; 7:46 p. m., evo- 

)frertory— In Absence ..Duaiey Buck ning service. The pastor will preacK r»r.r.r, «,-.i.,;»^ at, ,.^»'^.. 

;olo — "Come I'nto Mf»' <^:DenPi '- -,,-,««-. -^ -^- ^-«T»i2 = '^??'i P^^^lyae — "Reverie' 

Mr \f.,rf..« ' rJ^^^?*^..rr*^. '^','^'""H' 1.- ".? 'norning Anihent— "/ he God of Ab 

, V- -^. .- , --"'Ji . ' t'-pic is "<jod s Summertime ; evening, 

^ostluae— Gloria from MoTarf* I2t»-. "Life's Battlefield." SoiAJ-l"Rvp ' H«th' v^t "rp* 



Organ — Pilgrim's Song of Hope"... 

Edouard Batiste 

Solo — Selected 

Offertory — "Indian Song" Cadman 

I'ostlude — "Thanks Be to God".. Elijah 

The choir consists of Miss Lillian V. 
Bergman, soprano; Mrs. Israel Borg- 
«trom. alto: Roland R. Morton, tenor, 
and W. H. Hancock, baritone. Mrs. 
i'lara B. M«'rton is organist and di- 

S««rdl>«li Truiple — At the .«?wedi9h 
Bapli-t, lemile, Twenty-s«M ond avenue 
^r».»ot and Third street. Rev. Swane> 
Nelson, pa.'^tor. .services will be held 
at 11 a. m.. and 7:46 p. ni. The pastor 
will sp-^ak morning and evening as 
f<illo\v.r. M(>rnl:ig. "When the Day of 
Pentecost Was t^ome." and evening, 
"<todIiness v«*. Theaier Going." preach- 
ed in Engli.^h. The Sunday school will 
me^t at 9:45 a. m. conducted by A. 
Thoren. The pastor's men's class meets 
at 10 a. m. in the church auditorium. 
The voung peoi le's meeting is held at 
6 p. m. The leader will be Anton Sjo- 
luntl. The chorus chc>ir conducted by 
Prof. Ericson, will sing at the eve- 
ning service. 

« * • 

Third SvvrillMh — At the Third Swed- 
ish Baptist church, corner of Ramsey 
Btreet and Fifty-ninth avenue west, 
eervkes will be held at 11 a. m. and 
8 p. m. The minister. Karl A. Lundin. 
will preach in the morning on "The 
Day of Pentecost' and in the evening 
on "The Second Coming of Christ." 
The Sun^iay school will meet at 9:45 a. 
Tn. Oscar A. Berglund is the superin- 
tendent. The young people meet at 
6:45 p. m. In the eveniiig the choir 
will sing. 

Next Tuesday evening the members 
of the church will meet, Thursday 
evening is prayer meeting night. 
■> « ♦ 

Crntral — At the Central Baptist 

Merritt Memorial — The Sunday 

1 niorning service at the Merritt Memor- 
ial M. E. church begins at 11 o'clock. 
j Th» church is located at Forty-sixth 
' avenue west and Halifax .street. The 
I pastor, W. Grant Fritz, will speak on 
I tho subject, "Religio.n in the Practice." 
The Sunday scht ol meets at 10 o'clock 
a. m., B. N. Wheeler Is superintendent. 
The class in catechism will meet the 
pastor in the church parlor at b 
o'clock. The Epwcrth League will 
meet at 7 p. m. 

« « « 

I^ndion — At the Endlon Methodist 
Episcopal church, corner Nineteenth 
avenue east and First street. Dr. Will- 
iam Hovls, pa.stor, the services on Sun- 
day open at 10:e20 with a ten-minute 
organ recital by Mrs. J. N. Mclviiidley, 
followtd by preaching by the pastor at 
10:30 on "The Sin Against Love. ' The 
following is the program of music for 
the morning service: 
Organ — 'a) "Prelude in C". . . .Barnby 

(b) "Prayer" Blumenthal 

Quartet — "Prepare Ye the Way of 

the Lord" Barrett 

Offertory — "Intermezzo" . . . .Volckmar 
Solo — "How Long Wilt Thou Forg.t 

Me" Pfleuger 

Quartet — "Come Ye Disconsolate'.. 


Postlude — "Postlude" Lemaigre 

held at 6:30 in the aftenjccn, and o 
Grace — At Grace Methodist church missionary meeting will bfi conJucteu 
. — _. = ,, .-- -_ -_.. «..,- - ' by Miss Dorothy Strong. 

Following is the days musical pro- 


St. Saens 



Solo — "Eye Hath Not Seen" Gaul 

Miss Hyland. 

Offertory — "Barcarolle" Hofmann 

Organ postlude tjalkln 


Organ prelude — Allegro maestoso 
(from Sonate. Op. 28) Elgar 

I'rocessional — "The Son of God Goe.s 
Forth to War" Whitney 

Anthem — "Behold, God the Lord" 
(Elijah) Mendelssohn 

Chorale — Gloria Dubois 

Duet — "The Angelus' Chanilnade 

Mrs. Larson and Mr. Soderquist. 

Offertory — "Melody" Piernc 

Solo — "My Redeemer and My Lord" 

• ••••••■•■•■••. .•■.>•••••>•■■• x5UCK 

Anthem — "Hear My Prayer" 


Response — Sevenfold Amen ....Stainer 
I Rec»ssional — "Saviour Again" Hopkins 

' Organ postlude Elgar 

I The choir consists of: Faith Helen 
; Rogers, director; Mrs. Louis Dwor- 

shak, organist; Florence Hyland and 

Gladys Reynolds, sopranos; Mrs. O. J. 

Larson, contralto; John Koneczny and 

George A. Relfsteck tenors; David A. 

Soderijulst, bass; assisted by a chorus 

In the afternoon. 

The Sunday school session Is held at iirlV'^^., "V'* 
oon with W. M. Gravatt, superinten- : ft^^j:'^^"' VffL 
ent. Dr. Hovls teaches a Bible class l""!'^"^^ «f./°' 


for adults in the church audltoriurr < 
from 12:05 to 12:30. Vespers at 7, are I 
led by Norman Tufty. The music will i 
be furnished by the vested choir, i 
There's no other evening service on | 
Sunday. i „ 

On Monday at 2 p. m. the Qui Vive 
Circle of the Women's Guild will meet 


Trinity Pro-Catliedral — At Trinity 
pro-cathedral. Twentieth avenue east 
and Superior street, Rt. Rev. J. D. Mor- 
rison, bishop, and Rev. Thomas W. 
services will be held 
follows: Holy communion. 
8 a. m., holy communion and sermon 
on "The Holy Spirit and Life." 11; spe- 
cial monthly calender service, 5 p. m., 
preceded by an organ recital, Mrs. 
Walley Heymar George, assisting at 
4:30. Dally services are held at 10 
m. The musical program for the 
day follows: 


at the home of Mesdames W. M. and 

H. C. Gravatt. 629 Forty-third avenue i Organ prelude— "Spring Song". . . Jores 

east. On Monday night at 8 there will ' Processional— "Ancient of Days" 

be the retrular meeting of the official | • • • • Doane 

church, Twentit-th avenue west and | board in the board room. On Thursday ' J*'^,P^^""i^ •" P •.•••,••:•••. Downes 

First str»et. there will be prayer 

meeting tomorrow morning at 10 

o'clock in the pastor's study, followed 

by Sunday school and preaching serv- 
ice at 10:30. The subject of the morn- 

Intr s?rmon of the pfstor. Rev. Milton 

Fish, will be "Moral Value of Faith.' 

The juniors will meet at 3 p. m. and 

at 7 the Baptist Young People's union 

will meet with Erie Mitchell as leader 

and will discuss "Bible Circulation and j 

Christian Conquest." At 8 o'clock 

regular services will be held, the ser- 

mor subject being "The Deity of Jesus 

of Nazareth." There will be special 


LcKtcr Park — At the Lester Park 
Methodist church, corner of Fifty- 
fourt)i avenue east and Superior 


First — At the First Presbyterian 
church. Second street and Third ave- 
rue ea5t, there will be servi?es at 
10:30 a. in. and 7:46 p. m. The pastor. 
Rev. Robert Yost, will preach. The 
Eible school will meet at 12:10 p. m. 
The Endion Branch Bible school, 1627 
London road, will meet at 9 a. m. The 
Christian Endeavor meeting will be 
Yeld at 6:45 p. m. At the evening serv- 
ice Mrs. Wally Heymar George of Chi- 
cago will play two violin .<olos. There 
will be a mid-week service Thur-^day 
evening at 7:45. The musical program 

Organ prt-lude Hollins 

Recessional Richemniz 

Organ postlude — Marche in C 

. . .T (Juilmant 

^ ^. ,. T-. /-i 1 o Evensong — Recital Johnston 

.street, the pastor. Rev. Charles R- Andantlno in D Flat Lemare 

Oaten, will conduct the services to- violin solo— "Adoration" Borowski 

morrow. Preaching servlcss v/ill be Wally Heymar George. 

held at 10:30 In the morning, and 8 Serenade Gounod 

o'clock In the evening, Sunday schoo^ ; jja^che oii aThVm'e' of HandeV 

et noon, and Epworth league at 7 ! 
o'clock in the evening. The subject of 
the morning sermon will be. "The 
Value of Suffering," and for the eve- 
ning. "Irreligious Religion." 
* « * 
Anbnrr — At Asbury M. E. church, 
services will be held at 10:30 and 7:46. 
The sermon by the pastor, Rev. Will- 

Processional — "Onward Christian Sol- 
diers" Sullivan 

Introit— "Send Out Thy Light" 


Hutchln's Cathedral Service 

Psalter (chanted) 


p. m. 

Sunday school meets at 11:45 
I. G. Wollan is superintendent. 

Myrtle Hobbs and Chorus. 
Sevenfold Amen Stainer 

^. .. e JM, ».* A^ *u*^ t:-!.-* c^r^Ai^y, ! Recessional — "Stand Up, Stand Up for 
First SwcdlMh — At the First Swedish jesus Webb 

^•^^'Vk'^.^'V'''^^' '^♦'^^i^Hl^l^ T?J^^"r!rrw Organ postVude— Jubilate' " Deo." .Silver 
and Third street where Rev Car W^ Isabel Pearson Is organist and choir 

R. Wermlne Is pastor, services will be 

Chorus — 'Praise His Name" Spohe 1 ^^i^j ^g follows: 10:30 a. m., morning 

Response — "O King of Mercy" . .Barnby j service; noon, Sunday school with C. 

Offertory Regee j g Peterson superintendent; 2 p. m.. 

Anthem— "We Would See Jesus'. Ailing I Sunday school at 3828 West Fifth 

Organ postlude Franck street; 6:46 p. m.. evening service. There 

EVENING. -will be special music at the opening 

Organ prelude Von Flelitz 

Violin solo — "Elegy" Sauret 

Mrs. Wally Htymar George. 

Anthem — "Fear Not" Woodman 

Of fertorv, violin solo — "Melody" 


Anthem — "Let Your" Light So Shine". 

• •.•....... Stevenson 

Organ postlude Barnby 

The choir consists of Miss Elizabeth 
Maddox, Miss Perllna Allen, John R. 
Batchf-lcr and Philip Gordon Brown, 
assisted by a chorus. Miss Ruth Alta 
Rogers is director, and Miss Madalinc 
Miller, organist. 

• • « 


service and the topic of the sermon 
will be "True Heroism." 



At the 

Pil^rrim — At Pilgrim Congregational 
church. Lake avenue and Second street. 
Rev. Charles N. Thorp, pastor, the 
morning service will be held at 10:30. 
Miss Honora De Busk of New Mexico, 
representing the Congregational Edu- 
cational society, will give an address. 
The Sunday school meets at noon, at 
which music is furnished by the boy.s' 
choir. Vesper services will be held at 
4:30 p. m. A special program will be 
given by the church chorus and solo 

Presbyterian church. Fifty-eighth ave- : Ists. This will be the last appearance 
nue west and Ramsey street, William ^ of the Pilgrim church chorus until 

L. Staub. the pastor, will speak at 10:30 
a. m. on "Greatness Through Service," 
and In the evening at 7:45 on "Come, 
Let Us Reason Together." Sunday 
school will meet at noon with L. A. 
Barnes, the superintendent. The Chrls- 
t?an Endeavor society will meet at 6:45. 

♦ • • I 
LakcMldc — At Lakeside Presbyterian i 

church. Forty-fifth avenue east and ! 
McCulloch street, the morning services 
•will be held at 10:30 with preaching by ] 
Rev. P. Knudsen. Sunday school meets 
at 12 o'clock. The Christian Endeavor' 
meeting is at 6 p. m. The subject Is | 
•*Pure and All Consecration." There 
will be no evening preaching service. 

• * * 

Glen .\Ton — The Glen Avon Presby- 
te.-lan church. 2100 Woodland avenue, 
meets at 10:30 a. ni.. and 7:30 p. m 

after vacation. The pastor will give 


« • • 

St. John** — At St. John's Episcopal 
church. Fifty-first avenue east and 
Superior street. Lakeside, services are 
as follows: Sunday school, 10 a. m.; 
morning prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. 
Rt. Rev. James D. Morrison, bishop of 
Duluth. will preach the sermon. Mra. 
M. Stanley Butchart Is choir directress; 
Miss Lillian Potter is organist and 
Miss Elsie Holloway is superintendent 
of the Sunday school. 
* « • 

St. Panrs — At St. Paul's Episcopal 
church, .Seventeenth avenue east and 
Superior street. Rev. A. W. Ryan, rec- 
tor, services will be held as follows: 
Holy communion at 8 a. m.: Sunday 
school at 10; holy communion and 
sermon on "The Holy Ghost." At 5 
p. m. vespers will be held with an ad- 
dress by the rector on "The Exorcism 
of Self." Mr. Custance plays half an 
hour before vespers. On next Thurs- 
day morning at 10 o'clock there will 


We regret that we are compelled to close 
our doors to the hundreds of eager buyers 



While we move our mammoth stocks in our new store, 
226 and 228 West Superior Street, where we will be 
equipped better than ever to serve yo^i. WE WILL 




Can Arrange 
Easy Terms 




Take Advantage 

of This Great 

Introductory Low 

Price Sale 



be ordination by the bishop. The mu- 
sical program for Sunday follows: 

Processional — "Hear Us, Thou That 

Broodeef. . v ^j. Anon 

Introit— "Come Holy CHm>81".. 
■ - .>'^enl 

CommiHiion service 



o'clock. At both services a special of- 
fering will be taken up for the reduc- 
tion of the parish debts. Rev. W. Sie- 

vera Is the pastor. 

• * * 

St. Mathew's — At St. Mathew's Ger- 
man Lutheran church, corner Sixth 
avenue east and Fourth street, E. 

Hyn>» — "Our Blest Redeemer|\ . Dykes , Lg^me, pastor, Sunday school will meet 


Christian Endeavor Missionary Lesson for May 31: 

Mai. III., 7-12. 

So'lo^"The Lord Is My Llght'V- ■ • • • i 
• _ AUetzen 

A. R. Burquist. 

Anthem — "He Watching Over 

Israel" (Elijah) Mendelssohn 

Communion hymn — "Come Holy 

Spirit" ■ Dykes 

Nunc Dlmltiis. . .n Gregorla 

Recessional — "Spirit Divine" ... • 


Procefcslonal— "HeftT Us. Thou That 

Broodest " <*>- Anon 

Psalter (chanted) . .^. . • 

Canticles (chanted) .' . ... • . • • 

Hymn— "Gracious Spirit, Holy Ghost' 


Anthem— "When the Day Has Closed ' 

at 9:30 a. m. Preparatory service 
(Beichte) Is held at 10 o'clock; the 
regular festive service commences at 
10:30 a. m., and after the sermon, holy 
communion will be celebrated. The 
Ladles' aid will- meet at the home of 
Mrs. O. J. Wendlandt, 1101 East Third 
street. Thursday afternoon at 2:30 


m * * 

St. FanPa — At St. Pauls German 
Lutheran church, 109 Restormel street, 
E. Lehme, pastor, festive service be- 
gins at 2 o'clock; after the service the 
Sunday school will be held. 
* « 


every week day afternoon from 2 until 
6 for a reading room and restroom. 

St. John' 


John's English 


We hear much about consecrated i national disease but he also gave them 
Christians and Christians as being the cure. "Bring ye all the tithes 
consecrated to their work. But we I into the storehouse, that there may be 
seldom hear any one on "Consecrated j meat in mine house, and prove nie 
The pa . «« tor' will conduct both services. I Purses." and we never hear of a ' now herewith, saith the Lord of hosts, 
speaking in the morning on the ser. i church sending out missionaries who ; If I will not open you the wMndows of 
mon topic- "A I^niQUe Institution." and are not believed to be consecrated to ; heaven, and pour you out a blessing. 
In the evening on "A Spiritual Man of the cause which they represent. In that there shall not be room enough 
he World " Fred Denfeld will conduct order to have our purses consecrated I to receive it." God herewith prom- 


the Christian Endeavor service at < 

to missions we must needs be In- j ised to cure them of their national 


The mid-week meeting of the i formed, we must pray for missions, sin. 

congr?>ratlon Is held on Thursday at 
7:46. Follov.lng is the musical pro- 
cram for tomorrow: 

Pro'^c^slonal — "The Morning Light Is 

Breaking" Webb 

Anthero — "The King of Glory" . .Green 
Ofro-tory — "Dawn" ...Ethelbert Nevln 

Postlude — "O Sartissima" Lux 


Prelud*» Elgar 

Processional — "Soldiers of the Cross 

A.'Ha" French melody 

Anth.m— "Rejoice Greatly" .Woodward 

Offe-tory — "Offertory In G" Loud 

Po=ittlude — "Adeste FiJoieK" 

George H. Madison Is choir director, 
and Miss Lena Grieser Is organiijt. 

and surely we would have to give He also said He would rebuke the 
willingly to -missions. Then would devourer. open the windows of heaven. 

we not have the essentials of a con 
secrated missionary purse? 

God told the Jews they had robbed 
him even the whole nation and were 
cursed with a curse. Mai. ill., 8-9. This 
caused them to ask the Question: 
Wherein have we robbed thee? But 
God was not slow in telling them, 
and said, in tithes- and in offer- 

Now if information, prayer and 

pour them out a blessing that there 
shall not be room enough to receive 
it, that their vines should not cast 
their fruit before their time, and that 
all nations should call them blessed 
and a delightsome land. All this was 
promised them If they would only 
bring the tithe into the storehouse. 
Why? "That there may be meat in 
mine house." 

Let us therefore bring a "Conse- 

secrate^ Purse" unto God, knowing 

loveth a cheerful 

giving make "Consecrated I'urses," 

the Jews must have ceased to learn and that "The Lord 
ceased to give. Surely they left off I giver." 
the latter which brought on the EDWARD P. WEST, 

curse. State Branch Missionary Superintend- 

God did not only tell them of their ent. Turtle, Wis. 


First— At the First Methodist Epis- 
copal church, regular services will be 
held at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. John 
"W. Hoffman is minister. The subject , 
of his morning sermon will be "Ambl- • 
tlon and God," and that of the evening 
•The Church and Public Health." The 
musical program for the day follows: 

Prelude— "Cantilena in C" Huhn 

Anthem — "Light In Darkness".. Jenkins 
Offertor>' solo — "O Shining Light".. 


Mr. Applehaeen. 

••Prelude and Fugue in C Minor". .Bach 


Prelude — "Andante Rellgioso" 


Anthem — "The Day Is Gently Sink- 
ing to a Close" James 

Duet "I Will Magnify" Blumenthal 

Miss Reynolds and Mr. Koneczny. 

Postlude — "Postlude" Gannea 

The choir consists of Miss Mary 
Gladvs Reynolds, soprano; Miss Mil- 
dred Downle, contralto; John Ko- 
neczny, tenor: Charles O. Applehagen. 
bass. The organist and musical di- 
rector is Mrs. John Koneczny. 

Sunday school meets at 12 m. The 
men's class is taught by the pastor. 
The Young Men's Forum meets at 12 m. 
Epworth League meets at 6:46 p. m. 
The mid-week prayer meeting Is held 
Thursday evening at 8 p. m. The sub- 

€bri$tian Endeavor notc$ 

Topic — "Converted Purses." Mai. 3: 
7-12 (missionary meeting). 

City Union notes — The June rally of 
the Duluth Christian Endeavor union 
will be held at the Lakeside Presby- 
terian church, Forty-fifth avenue east, 
June 26. A large attendance is ex- 

First FreMbyterian — This society 
meets at 6:46 In the Sunday school 
room of the church. The missionary 
committee, which has charge of the 
service, has been fortunate in secur- 
infl as speaker, O. MacFarlane, for- 
merly of Macalester college, now su- 
perintendent of the Union Gospel mis- 
sion of St. Paul. His subject will be 
"City Missions." Arrangements have 
been made for vocal solos by Misses 
Alice Forsell and Stella Kulos. 

Pilgrim Conarresatlonal — Miss Doro- 
thy Strong will have charge of the 
meeting at the Pilgrim society Sun- 
day evening at 6:30. The regular topic 
will be discussed. 

Flmt Baptist — The Baptist society 

will have Mrs. J. D. Hayes, who is in 
charge of the missionary committee, 
as leader Sunday evening. 

Glen Avon Preab>-terlan — Fred Den- 
feld will lead the Christian Endeavor 
meeting of this society on Sunday. 
The regular topic will be used. 

Seeond Presbyterian — Miss Emma , 
Maghan will lead the meeting of the 
Second Presbyterian society at 7 p. m 

The contest, which has been runnin 
for some tli 
close Sunday 

for some time in this society, 


^Vrstmlnnter Presbyterian — Mrs. Wm. 
Ritchie will have charge of the meet- 
ing of the above society Sunday at 
the usual hour, 6:30. The regular 
topic will be discussed. 

Union chnrch — The missionary com- 
mittee of this society will have charge 
of the meeting at 7 p. m. in Knights 
of Pythias hall. Th'e Bible class will 
also meet at the hall on Wednesday 

County farm meeting— The Highland 
Presbyterian society will hold the I 
meeting at the county farm Sunday. J 

Orison trio — "God. That Madest Earth 
and Heaven" Welsh 

Recessional— "Spvri»i Divine ".. . . ... • 

jl.^.V Staniforth 

A. F. M. Custahce is organist and 


■ <> — ■ — 


First Norwegian— At the First Nor- 
wegian Lutheran church. First avenue 
east and Third street, confirmation 
service will be helid at 10:30 a. m. and 
communion service' at 8 p. m. No Sun- 
day school will be held this Sunday. 
The Bethany Ladies' Aid society at 
Lakeside will meet Thursday afternoon 
with Mrs. Simonson, 6027 Wyoming 
street. The Vaarbloanston will meet 
Saturday afternoon with Mrs. C. San- 
ders, 224 West Third street. 

• * ♦ 

Trinity Norwegian — At Trinity Nor- 
wegian Lutheran church. Fourth ave- 
nue east and Fifth street, the pastor. 
Rev. O. J. Flagstad, will conduct the 
evening service, beginning at 8 o'clock. 
The Bible class will meet at 7, the sub- 
ject being "The Founding of the Chris- 
tian Church." S. Larson will lead. The 
ladles' aid society will meet Wednesday 
at 2 o'clock with Mrs. E. Olson, 719 
Twelfth avenue east. The union prayer 
meeting will be held Thursday evening 
at this church. 

• * * 

Our Savior's — At Our Savior's Lu- 
theran church there will be services 
by the pastor, J. C. Reinertson, to- 
morrow morning and evening. Serv- 
ices will be held at Proctor at 3 o'clock 
in the afternoon. 

« * * 

Bethany Swedish — There will be 
services at the Swedish Evangelical 
Lutheran Bethany church. Twenty- 
third avenue west and Third street, at 
10 a. m. Rev. Carl G. Olson, the pas- 
tor, will preach. Sunday school meets 
at 11:45 a. m. The pastor will preach 
at the Bethany chapel, Hermantown. 
at 3 p. m. The paator's assistant. Rev. 
G. K. Andeen, will preach at the reg- 
ular evening service at 7:46. There 
will also be a short prayer meeting in 
the church parlors at 7 o'clock. 

• « * 

Bethesda Norwegian — At Bethesda 
Norwegian Lutheran church, corner of 
Sixth avenue east ahd Fifth street, the 
pastor. Rev. Theodore J. Austad, will 
conduct Pentecost cervices In the fore- 
noon at 10:30. Tbje Luther Young Peo- 
ple's society's meqtlDK is at 7:46 p. ra. 
The choir will sing af both services. 
There will be na .Norwegian Sunday 
school, but Englii^h Sunday school 
meets at 12:16 p. m.,fThe Young La- 
dles' aid will me§t wUh Mrs. A. An- 
derson, 1021 East Tenth street, on 
Wednesday evnelng at 8 o'clock. The 
Ladles' aid will me^t^with Mrs. G. Tor- 
gersofi on Thursday afternoon at i 
o'clock. ■ ,; u * 

• t •* 

St. Stephen's— At St.. Stephen's Ger- 
man-English Lutheran ( church, corner 
Sixty-seventh av«nue west and Ra- 
leigh street, the feBtWal of Pentecost 
will be observed in two appropriate 
servlcesi. The morning services In Ger- 
man will commence «t 10:30 o'clock, 
and evening service* In English at • 

B. Nevln i Lutheran church. Lake avenue and 

Third street. Rev. William F. Bacher, 
pastor, will preach at the 10:30 serv- 
ice on "The Birthday of the Christian 
Church." Vespers will be held at 7:46 

p. m. 

♦ ♦ * 

St. Paul's EngllNb — At St. Paul's 
English Lutheran church, corner of 
Twentieth avenue west and Third 
street. Rev. E. Wulfsberg. pastor, 
there will be services Sunday morning 
at 11 a. m., conducted by the pastor 
in the English language. Sunday 
school meets at 9:46 a. m. The Luther 
guild meets Wednesday evening at 8:15 
p. m. Choir rehearsal is held Friday 
at 8:15 p. m. The Ladies' Aid society 
will meet Thursday afternoon. 

* * • 

First Swedish — At the First Swedish 
Lutheran church. Sixth avenue east 
Third street, of which Rev. Carl O. 
Swan is the pastor, the morning serv- 
ices will begin at 9:30. This year's 
class of catecumens will be confirmed 
then. There will be no Sunday school 
in the church, but the Sunday school 
at Lakeside meets as usual at 2:30 
p. m. Axel Pearson Is the superin- 

The evening services in the church 
will begin at 8 o'clock. 

The Luther League will hold its reg- 
ular meeting on Tuesday evening. The 
Ladles' Aid will meet on Wednesday 
afternoon. A Sunday school teachers' 
meeting will be held Thursday eve- 
ning. The church board will meet 
Friday evening. 

• * « 

Trinity — At Trinity Evangelical 
Lutheran church, F. O. Hanson, pastor. 
Twenty-seventh avenue west and Third 
street, Sunday school meets at 9:46 
a. m., the morning service will be- 
gin at 10:30 when a class of twenty- 
five children will be confirmed, and 
the evening service will begin at 8:00 
and will be a communion service. 
There will also be reception of mem- 
bers at this time. The Luther League 
will meet at 7 p. m. 

• • • 

St. Luke's Danish — At St. Luke's 
Danish Lutheran church. Fifty-seventh 
avenue w^est and Roosevelt street, 
service will be held at 7:30 p. m. N. 
C. Carlson is pastor. 

Swedish Mission Church. 

A class of thirty-seven children will 
be confirmed by Rev. John J. Danielss 
at the Swedish Mission church. Twen- 
ty-first ave lue west and Second street, 
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. The 
church has been decorated for the oc- 
casion and a special musical program 
arranged. Communion service and re- 
ception of new members will be held 
in the afternoon at 4 o'clock. A song 
service will be held in the evening at 
7:45 o'clock when the following pro- 
gram will be ren<lered: 

"Following Jesus" Thomas 


"Kom Helge And«:" Gabriel 

"Himladuva, And j Ljuva". . .Komberg 

Quartet and Choir. 
"Skall Du Kommt rill Det Rum'.'".. 


"All Is Light Where He Leadeth"... 

• ••••••• *■•••••■<•■■•.• .•■• >• j<utr^ cr 


"Jesus, Du Som jllskar Mlg" 

Ashf ord 

Mi«s Anna NDral:i and Choir. 
Serr>Qn — "Ilememlier Thy Creator in 

the Days of Thy^ Youth" 

Rev. J. J. Daniels. 
"O Fader, Hor Diit Arma Barn" 

• •••••••••• ■• >••• . •••■•■.•■»• oKOO§ 

Double Quartet. 

"Herre I^d Mig" Towne 

Benediction • 

j mai broke its bonds and scattered ashea 
j over half the area of the world, was 
felt here at 6:03 o'clock yesterday 
morning, accompanied by a rumbling 
of the earth. The shock was the fifth 
In forty-eight hours. 



St. Paul's tJern 

man Evangelical < 
east and Third sti 
pastor, tomorrow 
will be observed, 
at 9:30 a. m. and 
10:30 a. m. The s 
will be "The Gift 
communion will ' 
offering for the M 
be received. Ther 
Hermantown at 2: 
the English langi 
8 p. m. The subje 
be "Christ and tl 
William Rusch wi 
slon socletjf Wed 
her home, 614 Eas 
Y. P. S. will meet 

Wife of Empress of Ireland 

Victim Visiting at 


Chicago, May 30. — Two women, moth- 
ers of large families, and a fathet 
and son, compose the four second cabin 
passengers from Chicago who are re- 
ported among the Empress of Ireland's 
missing-. They are Mrs. James Fish- 
er, Mrs. William Mounsey. H. L. Heath 
and his -l-year-old son, J. R. (Jack) 
Heath. Wilfrid Fisher. 23, a son of 
Mrs. Fisher, was a third class pas- 
senger on the lost ship, and ten broth- 
ers and sisters here have heard no 
word of him or their mother. 

Hugh L. Heath is a son of Col. H. 
H. Heath, retired, of the British 
army. He is in the insurance busi- 
ness. He left Chicago Sundav with 
his son to visit his father In Lon- 
don. Mrs. Heath is now at Mesaba, 
Minn., at the home of a brother, Thom- 
as Mitchell. 

lan — St. Paul's Ger- 
hurch. Tenth avenue 
•eet, Paul T. Bratzel, 
Pentecost Sunday, 
Sunday school meets 
regular services at 
ubject of the sermon 
of the Spirit." Holy 
be celebrated. An 
innesota district will \ 
e will be services In 
30 p. m. Services In 
lage will be held at 
2t of the sermon will 
le Comforter." Mrs. 
11 entertain the mls- 
nesday afternoon at 
t Seventh street. The 
Wednesday evening. 


First — At the Fi 
Eighteenth aveni 
street. Rev. Geori 
Ister, Sunday sch 
9:46 a. m. The rej 
will be held at 1 
ject of the past* 
"Education For S 
Miss Pauline Cami 

rst Unitarian church, 
le east and First 
re R. Gebauer, mln- 
3ol w^ill Se held at 
jular church services 
I o'clock. The sob- 
ir's sermon will be 
erylce and Culture." 
nack is organist. 

Christian Science. 

Union Church. 

The services of the Union church are 
held in the Knights of Pythias hall, 
118 West Superior street, Sunday morn- 
ing ^t 10:46 and in the evening at 8. 
B. V. Black Is the pastor. The subject 
of the morning sermon will be "The 
Grace of Gratitude;" the evening theme 
will be "The Two Viewpoints." Sun- 
day school meets at noon and the 
Endeavor at 7 p. m. The Bible class 
meets in the hall Wednesday evening 
at 7 p. m., followed by the prayer 
meeting at 8. 

Orthodox Scientist. 

At the Orthodox Christian Science 
church. Oak Hall building, Superior 
street and Second avenue west, service 
will be held at 10:46 a. m., the subject 
beitig "Forsake Evil." The midweek 
meeting will be held on Thursday eve- 
nins at S o'clock. The church 10 open 

First Chureh — A 

of Christ, Sclentls 
and First street, i 
at 10:46 a. m. and 
ject of the lesson 1 
em Necromancy, J 
Hypnotism Denou 
■Wednesday evenlr 
Ing will be opene 
reading room In « 
church Is located 
building and is 
daily except Sum 
to 6 p. m. 

t the First Church 
t. Ninth avenue east 
lervlces will be held 
7:45 p. m. The sub- 
s "Ancient and Mod- 
kllas Mesmerism and 
need." The regular 
g testimonial meet- 
1 at 8 o'clock. The 
onnection with this 
at 410-411 Alworth 
Dpen to the public 
ays from 10 a. m. 

Chapels and Missions. 

Bethel— At the I 

will meet at 3 p. 
superintendent. S 
7:30, Rev. H. E. P 
Wednesday evenin 
Sedgwick will co! 
Thursday afternoo 
en's weekly meetii 
J. B. Hauler will i 
"The Women of M 
nlng at 8 o'clock 
have charge of tl 

:ethel, Sunday school 
m. L. A. Marvin Is 
unday evening at 
amseyer will speak, 
gr at 8 o'clock, H. A. 
iduct the service. 
n at 2:30 the wom- 
ig will be held. Mrs. 
ipeak on the subject 
exlco." Friday eve- 
Mr. Ramseyer will 
le meeting. 


Fairbanks. Alas 
severest earthquak 
19:.2, when the si 

e In Alaska. 

ka. May 30. — The 
e since that of June, 
ieping volcano Kat- 



Judge Fesler Sentences 
John Bores for High- 
way Robbery. 

John Bores, indicted under the name 
of John Barls. was yesterdav after- 
noon sentenced by District Judge Fes- 
ler to serve from five to forty vear» 
in the state penitentiary for the crime 
of highway robbery. 

Bores was found guilty on Mav 22 
of having at the point of a loaded re- 
volver held up one Fred Hoffmait 
on the night of April 29( relieving hlin 
of a pocketbook and $10. The holdup 
occurred on Michigan street between 
Third and Fourth avenues west. 

Bores was arrested at Superior on 
the following day. When he finishes 
his term at Stillwater, he may b« 
wanted by the Superior authorities 
to answer for a similar offense com- 
mitted at about the same time on ther 
Wisconsin side. 

Bores is believed to have been a 
member of a gang of holdup men who 
have been operating in this vicinity. 



Washington, May 30. — Representative 
Sabath made an appointment with 
President Wilson today for next Mon- 
day, when with a number of labor 
leaders, he will present a petition for 
the release of Frank M. Ryan, presi- 
dent of the International Structural 
Iron Workers, and the other labor lead-^ 
ers convicted in the dynamite con- 

The committee will present a peti- 
tion bearing the names of more thazk 
1,000,000 union workers. 

For the Elariy Horse. 

New Haven. Conn.. May 30. — To seelc 
more primitive forms of " the horse, an 
expedition will set out from Peabody 
museum at Tale university late next 
month for the Bad Lands in the Rose- 
bud Indian reservation in South Da- 
kota, and later It will move to the Bic 
Bad Lands farther west. 







































■ ■» "I ■ M 








May 30, ldl4. 




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day by The Herald Company. 

Both Telephones — Business Office, 324; 
Editorial Rooms. 1126. 

fcatered as second-ctasa matter at (he Dtiluth poat- 
oftlc« under tlie act of congress of March 3. 1870. 


memorial Day fismn. 

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Daily by carrier, city and suburbs, 10 
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Wlien cliaiigliig th« address of your paper. It 1» 

Important to gite both old and n«w addreawa. 

The Duluth Herald accepts adver- 
tlslntr contracts with the distinct jUAr- 
anty that it has the largest cu-culaUoa 
In Minnesota outside the Twin «-it»«f*__ 

The llernfcl will be glad to have 
lt.1 attention called to any mUleud- 
InK or untrue statement which may 
appear In It* news, editortal or od- 
I vertl.iing columns. 


Fifty years a^o the veterans whom 
the nation again honors today, wheth- 
er they are dead or living, were en- 
gaged in a terrible business that was 
being done, under Grant, in •a 
terribly businesslike way. 

The war had entered its final stage. 
The Confederacy had reached its 
xenith a year before, and Gettysburg 
in the East and Vicksburg in the 
West had signalized the nation's 
birthday by marking the beginning of 
the end. But the end was slow in 
coming, and the dying resistance of 
the shattered Confederacy was stub- 
born and noble. 

Halt a century ago Grant was in 
supreme command as lieutenant- 
general, the first since Washington. 
At last the MAX was found. Grant 
was just beginning his awful cam- 
paign in Virginia that was to include 
the Wilderness. Spottsylvania Court- 
house, Cold Harbor— shambles all in 
which men were slaughtered by the 
tens of thousands. Appomattox was 
the goal, but it was eleven months 
away over a long, desperate and 
bloody road. In the Shenandoah Val- 
ley Phil Sheridan was about to de- 
stroy Early at Winchester, Fisher's 
Hill and Cedar Creek; and when he 
was through every Confederate was 
to be driven from the valley and the 
yalley laid waste. 

In the West Sherman was getting 
tinder way his thunderbolt campaign 
to divide the Confederacy. In a few 
months Atlanta was' to fall and the 
torch-carrying* march to the sea was 
to begin. With the next spring was 
to come final victory, and peace was 
to settle down at last over a stricken 
people, bled white with war. 

Half a century has rolled over these 
scenes of horror. The nation has 
lived down its Civil war — harder still, 
its Reconstruction period. The 
wounds are healed, the scars grown 
over, and a united nation, in peace 
and prosperity, pauses again today, 
fifty years after, to pay its tribute of 
love and veneration to those who 
fought for Union and for Liberty. 

It is good that so many of these 
valiant soldiers have by the grace of 
God been permitted to be with us 
still. With the growing years, with- 
out abating one jot or tittle the sa- 
credness of our veneration for those 
who are gone, there has come a grow- 
ing tenderness for those who remain 
and who join us today in honoring 
those who fought for the Republic in 
those terrible days of the Sixties. 

These living soldiers honor today 
their comrades who have gone. The 
rest of us honor those who have gone, 
but honor doubly those who are with 
us yet. Peace to them, and comfort 
and honor, while they remain, and 
may their days be long among us I 

Cover them over with beautiful flowers, 
Deck them with garlands, those brothers of ours. 
Lying so silent, by night and by day, 
Sleeping the years of tlieir manhood awav. 
Give them the meed they have won in th* past; 
Give them the hottors their future forecast ; 
Give them the chaplets they won in the strife; 
Give them the laurels they lost with their hfe. 

Cover them over, yes, cover them over, 
Parent and husband, brother and lover. 
Crown in your hearts those dead heroes of ours, 
Cover them over with beautiful flowers. 

Cover the hearts that have beaten so high, 
Beaten with hopes that were doomed but to die; 
Hearts that have burned in the heat of the fray, 
Hearts that have yearned for the home far away. 
Once they were glowing with friendship and love, 
Now their great souls have gone soaring above; 
Bravelv their blood to the Nation they gave. 
There 'in her bosom they found them a grave. ' 

Cover the thousands whg sleep far away. 
Sleep where their friends cannot find them today. 
They who in mountain and hillside and dell, 
Rest where they wearied and lie where they fell. 
Softly the grass blades creep round their repose. 
Softly above them the wild flow'ret blows ; 
Zeph'vrs of freedom fly gently o'erhead. 
Whispering prayers for the patriot dead. 

When the long years have rolled away. 
E'en to the dawn of earth's funeral day, 
When at the Angel's loud trumi>et and tread. 
Rise on the faces and forms of the dead ; 
When the great world its last judgment awaits ; 
When the blue sky shall fling open its gates ; 
When our long columns march silently through. 
Fast the Great Captain for final review. 

Blessings for garlands shall cover them over. 

Parent and husband, brother and lover ; 

God will reward those dead heroes of ours. 

Cover them over with beautiful flowers. 

— Will Carleton. 





estate worth four millions. Five rail- 
lions was considered a good price. 

When Morgan's puppets started in- 
to this deal, eleven millions were set 
aside as the first sum to be paid out. 
it being understood that more was to 

The president of the New Haven 

fruits of marriages performed in Su- 

Railing at the divorce evil that 
overlooks the chief cause of divorce — 
hasty and ill-considered matrimonial 
alliances — is aimless and little to the 

What this country needs more than 
timidly asked why so much money j laws to restrict divorce is laws to 
was being spent on so trivial an oc- make it less easy to get married— or 
casion, and he was insulted and brow- at least laws that will require a little 
beaten for his pains. Other directors | time for serious thinking between the 
who expressed surprise and wanted 
Mellen to tell them what it was all 

about were told to ask Morgan; and 
none of them dared. 

In all, more than thirty millions of 
dollars was paid for this five-million- 
dollar property. 

Is there any wonder that the wid- 
ows and orphans of New England 
who had been depending on their 
New Haven holdings for their livings 
have gone hungry? 

Will anybody, after these revela- 
tions, have the face to oppose strict 
and thoroughgoing public regulation 
of all railroad dealings? 

thought of marriage and its execu- 


If there was any chance whatever 
for the owners of railroads to stay 
the hand of government regulation 
before Mr. Mellen testified, tiiere cer- 
tainly is none now. 

In the case of the New Haven 


"Marry in haste, we may repent at 
leisure," said Congreve, and though 
he was not the first to utter the sen- 
timent, he spoke wisdom. 

Randolph put it thus: 

Marry too soon, and you'll repent 

too late. 
A sentence worth my meditation; 
For marriage Is a serious thing:. 

And witty Moliere said: ''Men 
often marry in hasty recklessness and 
repent afterwards all their lives." 

If these men were writing now- 
adays, they could have put it that 
hasty marriages make a fat divorce 

A Louisville judge, according to 
the Courier-Journal, in granting a 
divorce the other day had this to say: 
"The records of the divorce court 
since I have been on the bench will 
show that of the petitions filed in the 
Jefferson circuit court ninety per cent 
of the marriages were performed in 
Jeffersonville. and in a large majority 
of the cases one of the parties grew 
tired of his or her bargain in a few- 

Jeffersonville is in Indiana, just 
across the state line from Louisville. 
It is the Gretna Green of Louisville, 
where couples go to be married quick- 
ly and without publicity when their 
agreement to marry is the result of 
a momentary impulse. It is small 
wonder that ninety per cent of the 
divorce cases in Louisville result 
from such marriages when it is real- 
ized how hasty and ill-considered 


Once more a great maritime disas- 
ter sends a thrill of horror and sym- 
pathy pulsing around the globe. 

By a collision in the St. Lawrence 
river between the great passenger 
steamer Empress of Ireland and a 
collier, many hundreds of passengers 
were plunged almost instantly into 

And once more man seems ptfny 
and helpless compared with the ele- 
ments which he harnesses and pro- 
fesses to make his creatures. 

Disaster upon the water is associat- 
ed in most minds with mighty storms 
and giant seas. Here, as it was with 
the Titanic, the water was still, and 
the tragedy was due not to storm but 
to collision — ^perhaps to that human 
carelessness which creates so much 
tragedy and woe. 

The Titanic propelled itself to 
death upon an iceberg. The Empress 
of Ireland was cut open and sunk by 
another vessel. In both terrible in- 
stances the thought that greater care 
might have averted fatality will al- 
ways intensify the tragedy. 

It is too soon to tell about that. 
Profound pity for those who have met 
so tragic a fate, many of them just as 
they were settin^r forth on voyages 
of pleasure to which, perhaps, they 
had looked forward their whole lives 
long, and sympathy as profound for 
those who are bereaved, are the emo- 
tions that command the situation to- 

tfeasnrrea will be needed, and even 
then it will fail»-*f 

The Cleveland .%lain Dealer takes 
this view of iW^aud sayS that a po- 
litical organiza^it^ptt-seeking to estab* 
lish an organ ■'illicit give the papen 
the form and ^ap^afei ranee of a real 
newspaper, but, the form would be 
empty and th^apf earance deceptive. 
For real newspapers are not built by 
partisan edict. '^ They come into in- 
fluence, if at all, iw the slow process 
of boncat endei\4or, building their 
character, as an individual builds his, 
by laborious climbing from one step- 
ping stoac of experience to another." 

Nothing could be more triie than 

this. I 

The party organ,; new or old, i* not 
a newspaper. It cannot be both 
newspaper and organ. The one is in- 
consistent with the other. 

A newspaper canaio more mortgage 
its conscience, its*judgment and its 
principles to a party organization and 
retain either self-respect or public 
respect than it can enslave itself to 
special privilege artd hope to retain 

In Mr. Mellen's striking testimony 
before the interstate commerce com- 
mission he declared that the New 
Haven put three hundred thousand 
dollars into a Boston newspaper, with 
the hope of influencing public opin- 
ion favorably. The New England 
public did not know, though some 
may have suspected, that this was 
done; but the. New England public 
did know that for' some reason or 
other the New Hqfe;n could do noth- 
ing that did not" appear saintly and 
public-spirited to that particular 
newspaper. Therefore its appeals in 
behalf of the New Haven were about 
as effective as a wanton breeze rust- 
ling the leaves of an uninhabited 

No three hundred thousand dollars 
ever was more wastefully invested 
than this. 

The public is not a fool. It knows 
when a newspaper speaks in its in- 
terest and works whole-heartedly in 
its behalf. And it knows when pre- 
tensions of public interest mask a 
real attempt to serve a party ring or 
a railroad. 

There isn't a newspaper in this 

country which lives to serve a party 

organization or a special interest that 

deserves or gets public respect or, for 

long, public patronage. 

. « 


The Journal of the American Med- 
ical association quotes with approval 
this wise beauty hint from a South- 
ern weekly: 

For g:lvin«r th»« face a good 

color, get one pot pf rouge and 
one rabbit's fpot. , Bury them two 
miles from home, and then walk 
out there and back once a day to 
see that they are stijl tbere. 


awoke with a ravenous appetite, and 
fresh for ano^er day'ft explorations. 

To cut the story short, they never 
found the herb. But in seeking it, 
th« neurasthenic found health. Oc- 
cupation for his mind, to keep it 
away from "symptoius;'' physical ex- 
ercise to build him up and to create 
'an appetite for food and sleep: these 
were all the herbs he needed. He 
never fetmd the herb— there was 
none, of course — ^but he got wclV. 

O. Hewy's story and the beauty 
hint of the Soutbtera newspaper are 

become less numerous. The result, 
of course, is that more desirable birds 
are making their ajpearance; valuable 
native ^ng^Urs familiar to child- 
hood twenty years or more aga are 
nesting again in the orchards, vfopds 
and shade trees, whence they were 
pretty thoroughly routed, by their in- 
vading enemies. ^'Ve may leave less 
refuse about for feathered songsters 

Twenty Years Ago j 

rrom Tfae Herald, of tliU data, ISN. I 

**.*De8tructlo»- of' property and w/^nj' 
deaths are being caused In British Co- 
lumbia hy floods. Whole viUases oa 
the bankc of Frazer river are reported 
to bA floK^ng. Serious damage h** 
been done to the Canadian Pacific rail- 
road tracks and many large bridge* 


have been swept away. Where » few 
to feed on than formerly, though to j daya ago there were waving fields of 

growing grain there is now a wa»t« 

of water. 

•••Gt5a»d Chief Rajnsey of the order 
of t^legratxhcrs waa defeated yester- 

day for re-ei,e«£lAa. bat W. V, 
Wichita, Kan. 

Pbwell of 

Stockholders have been despoiled — 

robbed is more accurate — and the pub- I practically all of them are. 

lie interests have been betrayed, all : Before Wisconsin adopted strict 

as a part of a great game in which i marriage laws its regulations were 

this railroad was a mere pawn in a 
fascinating money-making game, 
played by a giant of finance. 

The Westchester railroad deal alone 
is enough to insure public regulation 
of railroad deals forevermore — or at 
least until public ownership sup- 
plants it. 

Under Morgan's direction, the New 
Haven bought the Westche.^ter. Work 
amounting to about a million dollars 
bad leen done, and there was real 

exceedingly loose. No license was 
required, and a couple could get mar- 
ried anywhere on a moment's notice. 

in those days Superior was the 
Gretna Green of Duluth's couples who 
said 'Let's get married" as they 
would say "Let's have an ice-cream 
soda," and who took the next car 
across the bay and were married. 

Ai.d m those days at least sevent>^- 
five per cent of the divorce cases in 
the Duluth courts were the logical 


The Ohio State Journal, of Colum- 
bus, is an old-time Repablican spokes- 
man of the "organ type." Of late it 
has ceased to be thick-and-thin par- 
tisan, so there has been talk of start- 
ing a new Republican paper there. 

Whereupon, an animated debate in 
the Ohio press. One country paper 
predicts defeat because "the day of 
the partisan newspaper is rapidly 
drawing to a close." Which might 
have been made stronger, as there is 
in this country today no powerful 
and successful newspaper that is a 
mere party organ. 

Another country paper seems to 
take the grbund that the whole ques- 
tion in starting a party paper in Co- 
lumbus depends on how much money 
there is behind it. 

Anybody starting a new paper any- 
where has need of a bottomless treas- 
ury, for that matter; but when the 
new paper is started to serve some 
special end — not a public end, but 
private — then several bottomless 

No wiser beauty hint ever 
printed. , , 

Thongh we haven't observed any 
particular dwindling of the supply of 
drugstore complexion material, the 
fact is that paint and powder fool few 
these days. 

Beauty — the kind that is only skin 
deep — is largely a matter of a good 
color. Good color is largely a mat- 
ter of a clear skin. A clear skin is 
largely a matter of cleanliness — of 
clean blood, of clean living habits, of 
a clean and normally functioning di- 
gestive and elimi*iatory system. 

Says the Journal: "The average 
man of rational clean mind does not 
approve of cosmetic innovations in 
his own feminine people. He would 
prefer to see these radical departures 
from the natural confined to the 
chorus lady and the public tangoist. 
The physician always warns against 
the use of cosmetic preparations, be- 
cause most of thena are dangerous. 
To him the natiiral and healthy has 
always seemed to be typical of 
True for you, doctor! 
Cleanliness and health are the 
foundations of physical beauty. 

The best way to use powder and 
powder puff is the way the Southern as w 
weekly suggested: bury them two 
miles away from home and go out and 
dig them up and bury them again 
■every day, and then' walk back. 

O. Henry, just before he died, 
wrote a story about a neurasthenic 
who was sent to the moiratains for 
his health. There he met a native 
doctor, to whom he confided his many 

"1 know the very thing for you," 
said the doctor gravely. "In these 
mountains grows a rare herb. Find 
it, bring it to me, and I'll brew from 
its leaves a potion that will make you 
well. Better, I'll help yon find it. 
But it is very rar«, and do not be 
discouraged if we don't find it right 

So they set forth. Day after day 
they wandered over the hills and val- 
leys, looking for that herb. Mean- 
while, they studied the plants and 
birds and insects. The neurasthenic 
was busy, very busy — so busy he 
didn*t have time to think about his 
symptoms. Always he had in view 
that magic herb, which the doctor 
continued to dwell tipon, and to de- 
scribe as a certain, cure. 

The sick man ^a so tired each 
night that he dropped into a long and 
dreamiest slce£,' Ja thq morning fee 


lu his autobiography Col. Roose- 
velt, who by a, queer freajk of human 
judgment was awarded the Nobel 
peace prize one year, shows his real 
spirit in this attack upon those who 
advocate universal arbitration: 

There is no more thorouRh-go- 
ing international Mrs. Uummidge. 
and ao more utterly USEL.KS3 
and often MISCHIEVOUS citizen, 
than the peace-at-any-prlce, uni- 
versal arbitration type of being, 
who is always complaining either 
about war or else about the cost 
of armaments which act as the 
insurance against war. There is 
every reason why w© should try 
to limit the cost of armaments, as 
these tend to grow exoeesive; but 
there la also every reason to re- 
mtuuber that In the present state 
of civilization a proper armament 
is the surest guaranty of peace, 
aiKl is the only guaranty that war. 
if it does come, will not mean ir- 
reparable and overwhelming dis- 

\l a large armament is the only 
guaranty of peace, then laws against 
carrying weapons are gross errors. 
If nations can keep peace only when 
they are armed to the teeth, then the 
l>€st way to keep peace in the ordinary 
community is to let everybody carry 
at least two revolvers and a bowie 

But if, on the other hand, the theory 
of the law is right when it holds that 
the possession of arms is an incita- 
tion to use them in a moment of pas- 
sion, then the advocate of universal 
arbitration and disarmament is ever- 
lastingly right, and the Colonel is 

Writing from Aden, Arabia, David 
Starr Jordan makes this reply to the 
Colonel's cocksure dictum: 

We shall say, that Mr. Roosevelt 
is wrong — wrong in his premises 
and wrong in his conclusions. We 
do not mind his sneer; a slur with- 
out reason is a sword without a 
hilt — it cuts mainly the hand that 
wields it. 

It is simply not true that "in 
the- present state ot civilizatton, a 
proper armament !a the surest 
guarantee o.. peace." **A proper 
armament," whatever that may be, 
is not "the only guarantee that 
war, If it does come, will not 
moan Irreparable and overwhelm- 
ing disaster." There is no such 
guarantee, for "in the present 
state of our civilization," which 
is a highly complex affair, in 
which right and righteousness out- 
value all forms of force, that ia 
Just what war must bring. War 
— any war — whatever the outcome, 
means "irreparable and over- 
whelming disaster." 

Moreover, in "the present state 
of civilization" war does not 
"come." War can be had only by 
the most strenuous efforts, and by 
the most costly preparation. It Is, 
moreover, necessary, in the pres- 
ent temper of civilized peoples, to 
gather your materials for war in 
the name of peace. 

The "surest guarantee of peace" 
Is to want peace, to cultivate in- 
ternational understandings, to use 
every means to take off "the fight- 
ing edge," wherever the interests 
of one nation infringe on thcNse of 

As to "peace-at-any-prlce," again 
we say. let us see 5'our price-lists 
first. Let us find out w^hat we 
want, and count the cost. The 
peace that Europe enjoys today, 
the peace of "proper armament," 
Is not for us. It costs too much, — 
a waste of human effort and of 
human life that civilization cannot 
long endure. 

The mightiest factor in preserving 

"the present state of civilization" — 

which is by no means what it should 


assert that such improvement is uni- 
versal over wide areas might be chal- 
lenged. But this iriuch is certain: wc 
harre com* to^ t ppi e cia te nattvr Sortrg 
birds more thoroughly, and to Ui?der- 
stand better that sparrows and song 
bird« cannot dwell together in peace." 
The introductiot. by importation of 
the English sparrow— as fool a thing 
as anybody ever did — ^unquestionably 
disturbed seriously the balance of 
bird life on this continent. The spar- 
rows multiplied \/ith appalling rap- 
idity, and covered the country in a 

few years, driving 0«t the song bird>J commandery of Knights Templar la 

the Masonic Temple last evening. 

•••A, S. Mansen of Fond du Lao, 
while returning from West Duluth 
yesterday, was thrown from his bu^jr 
and badly bruised. 

••♦Joseph McDonald, an employe at 
the Mitchell &. McClure mill at West 
Duluth, had one hand badly cut in th« 
machinery yesterday. 

•♦♦Before the program was begun at 
the entertainment given by Duluth 

as they went. V^ '• 

Perhaps they have reached their 
maximum. Ther«: have been those 
who thought this was happening for 
several years. Perhaps the growing 
habit of municipal cleanliness has dis- 
couraged them. I'erhaps the cultiva- 
tion of native song birds has created 
competition for them. At any rate, it 
is encouraging to hear that the song 
birds are increasir.g and the sparrows 
decreasing anywhere. 

The sparrow, tliough be has habits 
of industry and i>ersistence that are 
admirable, is a scavenger and a van- 
dal and a maraudtrr and no good. The 
song birds, on the other hand, are vi- 
tallj' necessary to keep damaging in- 
sects in subjection. The terrible 
spread of insect pests that have de- 
stroyed thousand.', upon thousands of 
priceless trees in the East, is certain- 
ly not unrelated to the decline of the 
insect-destroying song birds which 
followed the spread of the English 

Eminent Commander W. (1. Ten BrooJc 
was presented with a gold medal jewel 
as a token of the high regard in which 
h© is held by his fellow knights. Rev. 
A. W. Ryan, past commander of Penn- 
sylvania, made the evening's address. 

♦♦•General Manager D. M. Philbin's 
private ear carried a party consisting 
of Rev. Thomas Gentles of Paisley, 
Scotland, Capt. Alex. McDougall. A. D. 
Thomson and Mr. Philbin over th^ Mls- 
sabe road to the range yesterday to 
visit the mines. Mr. Oentles is a half 
brother of A. D. Thomson and one of 
the most noted pulpit orators in Scxjt- 
land. He is making a tour of tha 
United States. 

♦♦♦This is Memorial day, and on* 
with finer weather could not be expe- 
rienced in Duluth in a hundred years. 
All day the sun has shone brightly, 
while a cool breeze is blowing. The 
ritualistic ceremony of the G. A. R. 
was held this morning at the ceme- 
tery, when the graves of the veterans 
were decorated with flowers. General 
exercises were held at the high school 
building in the afternoon. 

••♦P. H. Seymour, the Washington 
attorney, is in the city and will re- 
main here and engage in the practice 
of law. 

be and shall be — is the very 
peace" which Col. Roosevelt advo- 
cates and in behalf of which he sneers 
at the idealism of the peace advocate. 
In our opinion, Dr. Jordan simply 
"puts it all over" the Colonel in his 
reply to a bumptious bit of swash- 
buckling jingoism. 

Youthful Old Age 

San Francisco Chronicle: Though 
Sir William Osier persistently denies 
that he ever advocated what is known 
as Oslerism, it \i a convenient and 
euphonious name for a theory as to 
old age, and Oslisrism it will remain 
so long as there is life in that fal- 
lacious doctrine. He explains that in 
an unguarded mckment he quoted a 
foolish jest from i forgotten novel, but 
being a physiciar he was taken seri- 
ously. However, C'ur sympathy for him 
should be qualified by the fac% that 
his mistake has given him a far wider 
reputation than any of his achieve- 
ments in medical research. 

Who utters a joke must bear Its con- 
sequences, and these should not be so 
painful to a man who had the pleasure 
of seeing his motier smile at 
in her 100th year, and who at 65 boasts 
that he is doinj; better work than 
at 30. 

Gladstone at 4( expressed the opin- 
ion that no statetman could be of real 
service to hla country- after passing 
the three-score nark, but his brain 
was never clearer than when at 80 he 
was the most important factor in Brit- 
ish politics. 

Some men only begin to live or to do 
their best when- they have reached the 
stage usually spoken of as that of the 
sere and yellow leaf. Innumerable in- 
stances might b" cited, but perj^apa 
the most conspicuous is that of Will- 
lam de Morgran, the foremost English 
writer of today, who wrote his first 
work at 60, and whose humor becomes 
the more youthful the older he grows. 

And here Is our own John Burroughs, 
world-famed as i naturalist and au- 
thor, planning new volumes on his 
77th birthday, /.ge has not withered 
his imagination nor weakened his en- 
thusiasm In the :au3e of natural his- 
tory, while his latest work has all the 
freshness that nu.rked the effusions of 
two-score years ago. 

It is time that men ceased to limit 
not merely their activities, but their 
Uvea as well, because of the supersti- 
tion that old aire necessarily means 
feebleness. Those who are actually ex 

♦•*M. O. Hall returned today from 
the national convention of corrections 
and charities at Nashville, Tenn. 


Honoriag the Flag. 

It goes hard with any man in Amer- 
ica who fails in outward respect for 
the flag. He is pretty sure to meet 
some one on the spot ready to punch 
his head, and, persisting in disrespect- 
ful treatment of the nation's banner, 
may easily in time find himself behind 
prison bars. This is exactly as it should 
be. The flag may be naught but a few 
strips of colored bunting, but as a 
symbol of centuries of struggle and 
sacrifice and achievement, it is en- 
throned in the nation's heart, and is 
not to be trifled with. 

Respect for the flag, however, means 
more than a doffed hat when the pa- 
rade goes by or lusty cheers when the 
band strikes up "The Star Spangled 
Banner." It is on no such cheap and 
easy terms that one may make proof 
of his patriotism. Honor to the flag 
means not sentiment nor braggadocio, 
but a solemn and reasoned loyalty to 
certain great prin<^lples that Old Glory 
symbolizes. The red stands for sacri- 
fice, the white means purity, and the 
blue is the symbol of truth. It is in 
the exhibition of these noble qualities 
in his private life and In his civic rela- 
tions that one really honors the flag. 

Patriotism has frequently become 
associated with a disposition of mind 
by no means admirable. It may mean 
carrying a chip on the shoulder and a 
willingness to fight anybody ot the 
drop of the hat. The word patriotism 
has so often been considered as prac- 
tically synonymous with the word 
Jingoism that many people hesitate to 
use it. We can understand what Dr. 
Johnson meant when he called patri- 

otism the last refuge of scoundrels, 
hausted may not deny the fact, wheth- j it has been fatally easy for men in all 
er they are 40 »r 80, but there are ! ages who desired to put over .some- 
many who are only victims to the j thing a little shady to hide behind love 
suggestion that at a certain period of country. The famous toast is not a 
they must begin to decline. Let these jofty one when it Is analyzed: "My 
latter learn of Burroughs and others country, may she always be right, but 
that suggestion can cut both ways ' right or wrong, my country!" That 

spirit has led to many a flagrant In- 


Cleveland notices an unmistakable 
decline in the number of English spar- 
rows thereabouts, and the city's for- 
ester — Cleveland has a city forester 
ell as a municipally-controlled 
street railway and many other things 
worth studying — says that this is due 
in part at least to the fact that the 
community is cleaner than it used to 
be — "that there is less for this winged 
scavenger to live on than formerly." 

If this is true it is a particularly 
strong testimonial for the clean-up 
policy, which Cleveland has carried 
out to a greater extent than almost 
any other city. Cleveland claimed 
that last year its clean-up was so 
thorough that it had practically no 
flies, which is a consummation de- 
voutly to be wished. 

Flies, and to a lesser extent Eng- 
lish sparrows, are proof positive of 
uncleanliness — proof as positive as 
vermin in the case of an individual. 
A city with flies has no more right to 
call itself clean than an individual 
with fleas and other insects tmpleas- 
ant even to mention. 

The Cleveland Plain Dealer, while 
it is sure that the forester's theory 
partly accounts for the decline of the 
English sparrow, thinks that other 
causes are responsible, chiefly the at- 
tention that has been wisely given of 
late to the encouragement of other 
birds: "Foe instance, information 
from mral places near Cleveland 
agrees that therCt too, sfiarrowa have 

can cut both 
and is just as elfective when conduc 
Ing to the belief that it is never too 
late to do good ■^rork and enjoy life. 


Cawtes of CommoB Diseases Unknown. 
The World's Work: Measles and 
chlckenpox are Ihe common-places of 
every household; but their germs have 
eluded the most elaborate attempts at 
detection. Back in the eighteenth cen- 
tviry, Jenner conquered smallpox with 
vaccination; but the most industrious 
search for thlrt;- years has disclosed 
no trace of th<r smallpox microbe. 
Medical men deil with an unknown 
agent today, just as Jenner did a hun- 
dred years ago. Reed and Carroll 
showed us how -to conquer yellow 

justice and to many a cruel, ntedless 
war. A better sentiment would be: 
"My country-, may she always be right, 
but if she is wrong, may I help to 
make her right!" It is, and ought to 
he, difficult for one whose native land 
is steadfastly cruel or unjust to own 
eternal allegiance to it. One sympa- 
thizes with such men as the re\o\u- 
tlonists of Russia who say: "Why 
should we love Russia simply because 
we were born there, when she has 
given us nothing from our birth but 
persecution and blows?" 

To love one's country enough to 
strive to keep her In the path of duty 
and of is the fairest 

fever; no one, however, has succeeded i fiower of patriotism. Tt is no stain on 
in Imprisoning any micro-organism of ^^^ stars and Stripes to be trampled 
the disea-se. Scarlet fever, one of the ^^^^^ foot by an occasional crazy 
most contagious diseases known, has | anarchist. The only stain the flag can 
also successfully hidden Its secret, i receive Is in being lifted over an un- 

Pasteur, who discovered a way to con- 
trol hydrophobia, searched patiently 
for Its organism, but did not find It. 
Typhus fever, th j scourge of American 
cities fifty years ago, still prevails In 
attenuated form but no one has Iso- 
lated Its, agent. Trachoma, a disease 
Introduced chlefl r by Immigration, has 
also so far conctaled Its definite cause. 

■ • • 

FreBeh Co«rtesy. 

A Boston wonan was talking of 
Paris. The question of the relative 
courtesy of nati >ns tame up. 

"Well, It would take a very good 
Illustration to i ersuade me that any 
people beat the l-'rench,'* she remarked. 
"I'll give you an example. I was 
walking down the Champs Elysces and 
wanted to find a particular street 
called the Rue de la Clochee. Not 
knowing just where to turn off into 
the side streets, I asked a young 
Frenchman who passed me if he could 
direct me to It. He assured me w^ith 
a thousand pardons he did not know. 

"A few minutes later I heard hur- 
rying feet behinct me and there was my 

" 'Madame.' he said, sweeping off 
his hat and bowing profoundly, 'did 
you not ask me the way to the Rne d« 
la Clochee? I wus sorry that I did not 
know, but I havj seen my brother and 
«Bked him, and I am sorry to Inform 
yoti, madarae, he did not know, 
either.'^ . ... 

righteous cause. Mnd will wash 
out, but there Is a moral tarnish that 
is indelible. 

Over many a soldier's grave the 
words of the Latin poet Horace are 
written In enduring granite or bron7«: 
"Dulce et decorum est pro patria mort: 

It Is sweet and glorious to die for 

one's country-." Memorial day calls the 
nation to a new acknowledgment of 
the debt we all owe to the countless 
dead who made the last sacrifice on 
the field of battle. It is for us who 
remain to realize that It is also sweet 
and glorious to live for ones country. 
Patriotism Is not solely a matter ot 
firing guns. Not many of us. please 
God. win be called to die for Ainorlc^ 
But the call for sacrificial, patnotfc 
living was never so loud, nor the field 
for its activity so exceeding broad as 
at this very hour. ^^^ person. 



Puck: Mrs. Wayupp — "Are 
economical ?" 

Mr-* Blase— "I should say so. 
have^just stretched their 1910 mort- 
gaged to cover their 1914 ca r." 

The Saddest. 

Life: First Working Girl- "Say, 
Mame. I heard an awful sad thing thl» 

morni ng." _ 

Second Working Girl (wearily) — "So 

did x_th« alarm clock." 






•V _ '» 





May 30, 1914. 



Gosh, But Miss Snoop Would Die of Sadness ! 

By "HOP" 

« ^^<^>^^»^l^^»^l^^«^i^l^«^i#»^^^>^iO^^>^i^^l»»»»^^^wi»N»>»M^»^^^^>^%^WM«^<^i^^<^^^»^«^^<^>*»^>^^>^^»^»^«^ 




X v^oulonY be 




Washington, May 30. — (Special to [ 
The Herald.) — Because the Democrats 
of the house of representatives fol- 
lowed the advice of the president, the I 
opposition — Tray. Blanche and Sweet- | 
heart — are greatly distressed and have 1 
?nuch to say about "bossisni" and I 
thing's. Reputable opposition papers | 
as well as depraved mourn the de- I 
parted "Independence" of congress. ] 
They hear freedom shriekiner and are 
makingr collections of withered . lilies > 
to scatter over the grave of butchered ' 
liberty. I 

Shucks! Wilson is only a leader, se- > 
lected by the Democratic party and in- I 
dorsed by the nation, to make sugges- I 
tlons. and congress has had the gump- I 
tion to indorse his policies. Grover 
Cleveland would not or could not lead. ' 
Hence his administrations — both of | 
them — were brought to naught by ' 
recalcitrant Democrats in congress. < 
The Wilson tariff bill of 1894 was dor- | 
manized, which made a highly pro- 
tective measure of it. 

* * « 

And like elements of the Democratic 
party in congress would have done the 
same thing with the Democratic tariff 
of 1913 if Wilson had not "led." In- i 
deed, there would have been a tariff 
duty on wool If Wilson had given the 
slightest intimation that he would put 
up with It. The opposition predicted 
all sorts of disasters. The farmer was 
to cease to plow, the miner was to 
cease to delve, the artisan was to cease 
to work, the naerchant was to close 
his store, the railroad was to discon- 
tinue Its trains, the lawyer was to 
cease to plead, the printer was to quit 
his job — all business was to be par- 
alyzed upon the passage of the Demo- 
cratic tariff according to the minions 
of monopoly who sought to perpetuate 
the tariff for privilege only. 

But none of these things happened. 
The country stood the thing admirably, 
and thousands of manufacturers w^ho 
now see the advantages of free raw 
materials endorse the tariff of 1913. 

* • « 
Whf»n the tariff was passed congress 

was on Its hi|id to go home, but Wil- 
son said that it was necessary to re- 
form the currency, and so the Glass i 
bill was brought In and promptly [ 
passed by the house of representatives. | 
The senate had "hearings" and the | 
Money trust came down in force and ■ 
testified that if the bill passed all the j 
banks would wind up their business I 
and American capital would slope for 
foreign parts where investments would ' 
be safer. All sorts of calamities were j 
predicted and sworn to, but Wilson i 
never turned a hair. He was the lead- 
er of his party and the leader of his | 
country, and he stood firm. The bill 
was pa.ssed and became the law of the 
land. of retiring from busino.^s the 
banks ran over one another to see | 
which should be earliest to organize 
under the new order of things. Indeed, 
it met with almost universal approval. 
It Is doubtful if a single constituency 
In the Union would return a man to 
congress who would make his para- 

mount policy a demand for the repeal 
of the Glass currency bill. 

« « « 

Again, congress hoped to stop on 
the road to reform, pass the appro- 
priation bills and go home, and again 
Wilson led. He represented to con- 
gress that the law granting the ship 
monopoly engaged In the coastwise 
trade a subsidy was held to be a vio- 
lation of our solemn covenant, that all 
foreign countries reproached us with 
national dishonor, and a bill was 
brought in to repeal the subsidy. 

The Democratic speaker and the 
Democratic leader of the house of 
representatives Joined the opposition 
to the president, but the country was 
with him, and more Republicans, pro- 
portionately, voted for repeal than 
there were Democrats who voted 
against it. The cry of surrender to 
England was raised, as it had been 
raised against George Washington and 
Grover Cleveland, but the country was 
and is behind the president, and as 
soon as the filibuster in the senate lai 
exhausted repeal will prevail. 

* « • 

Then congress was reluctant to 
amend the laws regulating trusts and 
monopolies. A Democratic caucus was 
held and the suggestions of the presi- 
dent adopted as party policy. Hear- 
ings have been had and the old, old 
stories of wreck and ruin have been 
told and sworn to, but there is nothing 
more certain than that the house will 
pass the bills and the senate concur In 
them as soon as the filibuster, certain 
to be organized, shall have expended 
its force. 

Wilson is an unshorn Samson so long 
as he Is Indorsed by public opinion. As 
soon as he loses the confidence of the 
people he will be "Samson In a wig," 
to quote Sidney Smith. The reason 
congress follows Wilson Is not because 
he is a boss, but because the people 
are behind him. Congress would rend 
him tomorrow as it did Grover Cleve- 
land if he lost the favor of the people. 

* * * 

We have never had party govern- 
ment in this country. We have called 
It that, but as well call a potato an 
orange. Party government means a 
party leader, who stands to politics as 
a general to war. Until Wilson came 
in the Democratic party had a score 
of generals each assuming to be com- 

* * * 
Theodore Roosevelt was more nearly 

goneral-in-chief than any of his pre- 
decessors except Andrew Jackson, but 
in his time Aldrich had a grip on the 
senate and Cannon was boss of the 
house, and many of his preachments 

did they modify and sterilize. 

« * « 

Wilson in his writings lauds party 
government and points out how it can 
be had. Not only that, he is carrying 
out the idea, and the country may hope 
for party government ere he leave the 
White House. Do you remember that 
he said that the Democratic party will 
never get the Implicit confidence of the 
people by promises, but to obtain It 
deeds must be wrought? 


Hope Through Campaign of Public Education—Early 

Treatment the Only Cure. 

Executive Secretary, American Society for the Control of Cancer. 

earliest possible surgical treatment. 
In this campaign the co-operation of 
the laity and the medical profession. 
on the one hand, and the press on the 
other, was enlisted. The cancer death 
rate of Koenigsberg had Increased 
from 53 In 1880 to 110 In 1893. and in 
1907 reached a maximum of 139 per 
100,000 of the population. The cam- 
paign of education then began to have 
its effect and the rate gradually de- 
clined to the point of 118 for the year 
1913. The decrease does not seem large, 
but is Is most Important when we re- 
member that nearly everywhere eis-e 
the rate Is steadily increasing. 

Even more specific proof of the hope 
which early operation gives is to be 
found In the statistics of operations 
performed in some of the principal 
American hospitals. These records 
have never been studied as thoroughly 
as they will be under the plan of the 
American Society for the Control of | 
Cancer, and there is here a mine of 
Information full of the highest interest 
and significance to the public. 

Chance of Cure. 

A preliminary study of the records 
kept at the hospital and laboratories 
of one of the largest American centers 
of medical education shows clearly 
that the chances of a permai^nt cure, 
if operation be resorted to promptly, 
are very high. It shows equally clearly 
that these chances decrease with every 
day of delay. And as the likelihood 
of cure becomes remote, the immediate 
danger and damage of the operation 
becomes greater. That Is to say, a 
new and small cancer may be removed 
without much pain and without much 
mutilation, but an old and dispersed 
cancer leaves a serious wound be- 
hind it. 

These records have already been an- 
alyzed and tabulated for cancer of the 
lip, tongue and breast. The statement 
of results takes account of the condi- 
tions said to precede actual cancer, 
such as tobacco blisters, white spots 
and sore places about the teeth. While 
there is difference of opinion as to the 
bearing of such conditions on the de- 
velopment of true cancer. It cannot be 
denied that in many cases they seem 
to cause the disease. In considering 
the result of operations to remove these 
"precancerous lesions," it should, of 
course, be remembered that these con- 
ditions are not always by the develop- 
ment of true cancer, and the statistics 
should be understood In that light. 

In operations on the tongue the 
figures show that the prompt removal 
of the "precancerous" lesion resulted 
In 100 per cent of cures. In the second 
stage. 1. e., that of malignant warts, 
complete removal was equally effective. 
But when the actual figures of de- 
veloped cancer were studied, the pro- 
portion of cures dropped at once to 60 
per cent. 

In cancer of the breast the danger 
of delay is equally apparent. In the 
milder form, called adenocarcinoma, 
the percentage of cures in all cases 
was 76, but in the late cases, 1. e., those 
in which the cancerous nature of the 
tumor was already obvious to the eye,! 
the percentage was but 64. In the | 
early cases, on the other hand. It was i 
100 per cent. In these early cases there 
is a warning lump in the breast, but 
no outward sign of malignant tumor. 
In the more malignant forms of«breast 
tumor the general percentage of cures 1 
dropped to 36, and in late cases to 33, | 
or one patient out of three. But even I 
here the cures in early cases reached 1 
85 per cent. In other words, the patient' 
raises her chances of recovery from 33 
per cent to 85 per cent by going to the 
surgeon early. 

In operations for cancer of the lip, 
the reports show 100 per cent of cures 
in the earliest stages and 75 per cent i 
of cures after complete operation in the I 
later stages. If the operation was in- 
complete and the cancer returned, the 
percentage of cures dropped to 33. 

The evidence so far collected on 
early cancer also gives an opportunity, 
for a message to the people who seek 
help In the later stage of cancer. Al- 
though the chances of a cure here are 
loss, the disease In many instances Is 
by no means hopeless. Even when the 
hope of cure is remote, surgery looks 
toward the prolongation of useful life 
and the relief of much suffering. 

About a Fool Woman. 

tTLL SW^^"0. By tTBtik l>anb)-. author of "The 

Heait of a C'hlid." "Pies in Clover." «<•. PliUa- 

UelphU: J. B. Llp]>tiicQU company. $1.35 net. 

Let it be said, first, that this is a 

study of a woman's character that is 

of absorbing interest, and that it is 

exceedingly and rarely well done. It 

is guaranteed to interest from the first 

of its many pages to the last. 

Then let it be said that it la about 
as exasperating a tale as we ever ran 
across, and that it left us wondering 
if tlie author has not perhaps been 
amusing herself by trilling with us. 

It is about Agatha Wanstead. who is 
surely the star bungler of all fiction. 
Her father cultivated orchids and neg- 
lected her. Then he took a futile and 
extravagant fool for a wife who died 
leaving Agatha a little stepsister to 
care for, her father soon following his 
second wife to the grave. Agatha 
bungled her estate, foolishly refused 
to marry her dependable Scottish law- 
yer and headed for spinsterhood, 
spoiled her stepsister, who repaid her 
by eloping with a young ne'er-do-well 
she had just met, had her own head 
turned by a graceless Irish lord who 
surrounded himself with a false atmos- 
phere of heroism, married him and left 
him in disgust and shame, bore a son 
whom his father tried to brin^ up in 
dissipation and squalor, and 'alienated 
the son by her stupidity. 

But Desmond, the son, had better 
stuff in him than she realized. Eton 
did wonders for him. and he fell in love 
with Eunice, her step-niece, and that 
did more for him. But when hi.s fath- 
er died with him enjoying himself at 
his mother's, an<i hd^saw she was glad. 
It made him angrj'; and he got drunk 
at the funeral. So Agatha, thinking 
his drinking an inherited trait, deter- 
mined that Desmond and Eunice must 
never marry, and that Eunice must 
marry the stodgy solicitor's son. To 
nmke sure of it she egged Desmond 
into preparing for a commission, the 
South African war being on, and while 
he was preparing he fell sick and got 
into the clutches of a redheaded nurse 
who worked on his sympathy and his 
passion. Of course Agatha gave the 
finishing touch to the coil of mis- 
chance, so he married the nurse to "do 
the right thing by her" and then went 
to South Africa to become a hero and 
be reported wounded and missing at 
Ladysmith, and undoubtedly dead. 
Then It all came out, even the fact that 
the redheaded nurse was already mar- 
ried so there was no real tie between 
her and Desmond; though the baby 
was real enough. But it was kept from 
Eunice, and when Desmond was found 
in prison in South Africa and rescued, 
Agatha relented and said they could 
marry, but with her usual capacity for 
folly she insisted tHit Desmond mustn't 
tell Eunice above the nurse. That, of 
course, destroys everything again; and 
so it goes, not to relate the whole 
story here except to add that in the cll- 
n-ax Agatha, on her deathbed, performs 
her crowning blunder and gives poi- 
son to the baby that happens to be the 
antidote for a poison already adminis- 
tered to it by a drunken nurse. This 
incident is purely fantastic. So, for 
the matter of that. Is Agatha and her 
— if you will permit the use of a slang 
phrase that cannot be Improved upon 
for the case — boneheadedness. 
• * * 

Sense About Sex. 
Th^N SI'S TAIJvS TO GIRUL By I. -M. St*in- 

liarcU. M. I). PbiUdelpbia : J. B. LlppiucuU 

& Co. tl net. 

Once in awhile, in the midst of nil 
the reek that Is put out on the sub- 
ject of sex, to capitalize the existent 

of camping out. It may be that the 
1 cutting of a forked stick for the fire, 
or choosing the place where he 
builds his fire, or the manner in 
which he packs his sack will disclose 
his greenness. And here is the little 
volume that will remedy this lack of 
experience. If he cannot learn by 
the actual experience in the woods, he 
can at least gain a good working 
knowledge vicariously through Mr. 
Bates and the handy little volume he 
calls "Camping and Camp Cookery." 
, It gv?ts down to basic principles, be- 
! ginning with a chapter on the sup- 
plies needed for a trip of a given 
length of time for a given number of 
people, from which the supplies may 
be figured for any trip. Then follows 
some sound advice on pitching a 
tent, choosing a location for a camp, 
building fires, cleaning fish, and 
doing the many other everyday 
chores of camp life. One chapter is 
devoted to advice as to what to do 
when lost in the woods, and there is a 
complete little cook book for the 
camper's benefit. Making beds from 
boughs, throwing up temperary shel- 
ters and a dozen other handy hints 
are given. An appendix gives advice 
as to what to do in case of sickness 
in the camp, and warns against cer- 
tain poisonous roots. The book is 
valuable enough to find room even in 
the crowded packsack of a canoeing 
party, and certainly the information 
should be carried along inside the 
head of some member of the party if 
the room in the packsack is be- 
grudged It. 

* * * 

The Sex Appeal. 

NUTTHKW FTRGrSON. By Margaret Blak*. X»w 
Yurk: G. W. Dillingliam & to. fl.'l-'t net. 

Again Miss Blake has produced a 
story with an insi.<5tent sex appeal, as 
in her other works. "The <Jreater Joy" 
and "The Voice of the Heart." This 
romance, as the author styles it, could 
have been told in less than 618 pages, 
and the average reader will so agree. 
For all that, Mr. Ferguson has a 
strenuous time winning as his wife a 
woman of whom he had become 
enamoured before her husband Is 
killed in an accident. He plays the 
role of detective to win Doris Diberto 
and incidentally to save her from the 
machinations of an uncle who would 
have her committed to an asylum to 
gain possession of her vast property. 
After they are married, Ferguson has 
more trouble because of the remark- 
able resemblance their first child bears 
to another man. In the end he finds 
he had won his ambitions — fame, for- 
tune, success, and the one woman, and 
has preserved his high aim in life by 
breaking with Big Business when he 
declines to help put through a bad 
street car franchise. Advocates of 
eugenics will be Interested in the 
book, as there is a clever explanation 
by a physician character of the strange 
resemblance the Ferguson child bears 
to another man than its father. 

Author of "Full Swing." 

here are the very things boys do — boys 
who are not too squeamish, whose 
pranks are likely not to be too delicate, 
and whose exploits often bring pain 
as well as laughter. Judge Shute tells 
them with humor, and they are a joy 
to that perennial boyhood which never 
tires of telling or hearing of the pranks 
of boyhood. 

« • • 

A Child and the Prairie. 

garet i^ynn. New York: Tbe MacmiHau <.-uai- 
paoy. $1.:!5 net. 

If you like reflective essays; if you 
like to read the fancies of a bookish 
child. Interpreted by an adult skilled 
at expression; if you know and love 
the prairie, and have imbibed Its spirit 

(EUduslvc Servlee The Surrey Pre»i« I